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Full text of "The Quad: Lebanon Valley College Publication (Spring 1980)"

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Vol. 4, Number g 

Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, Jan. 25, 1980 



by Ann Stambach 

The judicial branch 
of the student govern- 
ment is presently in- 
volved in the process 
of forming a new in- 
vestigative body to 
add to their system: 
the CIB. The CIB , 
Case Investigation 
Board, has been cre- 
ated to aid in the 
handling of cases 
which would require 
large-scale investi- 
gations before being 
brought before the 
Student Judicial 

The CIB will in- 
vestigate the case to 
determine the persons 
involved in a particu- 
lar case and the mag- 
nitude or complexity 
in which they are 
guilty. The CIB is to 
be a "fact finding" 
body to collect inform- 
mation, not to deter- 
mine the guilt or in- 
nocence of those in- 
volved. The accumula- 
ted information will 
be submitted to the 
Student Judicial Board 
to be used during the 
trial, if one is 

The structure and 
authority of the CIB 
closely parallels the 
structure and authori- 
ty of a grand jury. 
It will have the pow- 
e r of subpoena and the 
authority to recommend 
whether or not a par- 
ticular case should be 
brought to trial. It 
is hoped that through 
the utilization of the 
these and other powers 
of the board, the 
Physical and verbal 
intimidation on this 
Ca mpus will be severely 

The CIB is not to 
e related in purpose 
° r function to the 
Gl A. The CIB will be 
u tilized primarily 
w ith incidents against 
the college in which 
a s ignificant number 
° f People are affected 

b y a 

specific event, 
is also to be un- 
t -stood that the CIB 
""•il only function 
u Pon t k e re q uest Q f 

e Dean of Students. 

The CIB will be 
utilized on an experi- 
mental basis this 
semester. If it 
proves to be an im- 
provement to the ex- 
isting system, a re- 
port will be submit- 
ted to the board of 
Trustees in May with 
the request of adding 
it permanently to the 

If any students have 
any comments on the 
CIB during the semes- 
ter, please contact 
Chip Mershon, West 
Funkhouser, 109, or 
Steve Uhrich, Hammond 


by Dawn Humphrey 

Recently, at the 
request of students, 
especially in the 
smaller dorms, smoke 
alarm systems were 
installed in Green, 
Vickroy, Centre, Say- 
lor, Wagner, North, 
Sheridan, and West 
Halls at a cost of 
$28,601. An addition- 
al $5,000 was spent 
on engineering sur- 
vey costs. 

According to Mr. 
Samuel Zearfoss, 
Superintendent of 
Buildings and 
Grounds, the systems 
were expensive be- 
cause they had to be 
installed in accord- 
ance with state regu- 
lations . 

Hammond, Keister, 
Funkhouser, and Sil- 
ver Halls are already 
equipped with heat 
detectors. Eventual- 
ly, all dorms will have 
smoke alarms . 

Mr. Zearfoss says 
that the new smoke 
detectors, which are 
very susceptible to 
false alarms , can be 
set off by lighting 
a pipe or cigar under- 
neath them or even by 
dirt particles in the 

He also emphasized 
that students should 
be aware that neither 

Photo: Lebanon Daily News 


by Walt Fullam 

The campus com- 
munity had a chance 
to view a "real, live 
spy" minus "cape, 
stilleto and blonde" 
on Jan. 14 when for- 
mer CIA director Wil- 
liam Colby spoke at 
the Chapel Convoca- 
tion. Although an 
astute, knowledge- 
able and at times 
witty speaker, Col- 
by fell short of ex- 
pectations by avoid- 
ing current issues 
concerning the CIA. 

The main thrust of 
Colby's lecture dealt 
with explaining the 
evolutionary process 
the agency has under- 
gone to arrive at 
what it is today: an 
intelligence- gather- 
ing network that 
keeps America in- 
formed of world 
events. It is not 
just comprised of 
spies but encompas- 
ses a whole spectrum 
of personnel from 
engineers to law- 
yers to scholars. 
Some are involved 
in gathering in- 
formation and others 
are responsible for 
interpreting it and 
then making recom- 
mendations to U.S. 
policy makers. 

This has not al- 
the heat sensors nor 
smoke detectors are 
connected with the fire 
department. In case 
of fire, students must 
remember to dial 911. 

ways been the case. 
The U.S. intelli- 
gence operation has 
undergone three"rev- 
olutions." The first 
of these occurred 
just after the out- 
break of WWII. Prior 
to the war there was 
no central office in- 
to which information 
could be funneled. 
The fiasco at Pearl 
Harbor was directly 
responsible for the 
creation of the Cen- 
tral Intelligence 
Agency in 1942. 

The second "rev- 
olution was a tech- 
nological one that 
brought a precision 
to intelligence- gath- 
ering that had pre- 
viously been unimag- 
inable. High alti- 
tude planes and later 
satellites with advan- 
ced cameras and in- 
struments, as well as 
listening instruments 
on the ground* could 
supply experts with 
more data than a 
legion of "James 

The final revolu- 
tion occurred in the 
early 1970's when 
public attitude dic- 
tated that the CIA be 
held accountable under 
the law for its ac- 
- tions. During the 
height of the "cold 
war" the agency was 
"expected" by the 
American people to be 


The Economics and 
Business Administration 
Department has added 
three part-time members 
for the second semester. 
They will teach the 
courses originally 
scheduled to be taught 
by Edward H. Krebs, who 
left the College to 
join the Merrill- Lynch 
Investment Co. 

Louis Ormond, trust 
officer at the People's 
National Bank in Leb- 
anon, will teach B.A. 
362. Mr. Ormond has 
a B.S. in Business Ad- 
ministration and has 
taken graduate work 
at Temple and Penn 

Jacob DeRooy, cur- 
rently Assistant Pro- 
fessor of Economics at 
Penn State's Capital 
Campus, Middletown, 
will teach Eco 120. 
Dr. Rooy holds the 
B.A. , M.A. , and Ph.D 
from Rutgers. 

Hui-Liang Tsai will 
teach two sections of 
Eco. 222. Presently 
Senior Economist and 
Economitrician for the 
Governor's Office of 
Budget and Administra- 
tion in Harrisburg, 
Dr. Tsai has a B.S. 
in Economics,, an M.S. 
in Mathematical Stat- 
istics, and a Ph.D. 
in Economics , all 
from Florida State 
University . 

"more ruthless than 
the Russians." Col- 
by admitted that the 
CIA did much wrong 
during this period. 
But Viet Nam, Water- 
gate and detente for- 
ever altered the 
types of activity the 
agency engaged in. 

The final portion 
of Colby's lecture 
dealt with the many 
challenges the U.S. 
will face in the 
1980' s such as the 
continuing arms race, 
third world terror- 
ism, and world-wide 
economic problems. 
However, the former 
director feels con- 
fident the U.S. can 
meet them because 
"information (gath- 
ered by the CIA) 
makes real solu- 
tions to world prob- 
lems possible." 

Walt Fullam Managing Editor 

Liz Steele features 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Steven Vozzo & Keith Hottle Photographers 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Dan Harwick, Maggie Miller, 
Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, Jane Schlegel, 
Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd Gleason, 
Dawn Steckbeck, Linda Friskey, Roseann 
McGrath, Buzz Ritchie, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford ; A ^ lsor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College s bi- 
weekly newspaper, providing the college com- 
munity with'up-to-date news, sports and ideas 
concerning our campus. Any student 
ulty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD 
can contact any staff member. 



by Li 

I was lucky enough 
to spend twelve hours 
of this vacation on a 
train which derailed 
and had to be rescued 
by some buses which 
took four hours to ar- 
rive and then another 
four to reach New York. 
However, the situation 
had some advantages in 
that I had the oppor- 
tunity to enter into 
extensive conversation 
with a student of the 
University of Maryland 
where, as he said, 
there are "a lot" of 
people enrolled — 
"20 to 40 thousand." 
It gave me a chance 
to — objectively of 
course — compare the 
average small school 
to the average huge 
school. Believe it 
or not, we're lacking 
something in one or 
two areas : diversity 
of course selection, 
variety of social op- 
portunities, both or- 
ganized and spontan- 
eous , entertainment 
and academic advanta- 
ges and facilities, to 
name a few. However, 
in spite of all the 
advantages and won- 
derful opportunities 
he described I found 
he ended up envying 
me on a few points . 

z Steele 

For instance, he's 
never had a class with 
less than 50 students 
in it, and has abso- 
lutely no contact 
with faculty outside 
of the classroom for 
other than strict 
academic reasons. 
Although we are missing 
a lot here due to size, 
there are some cases 
where size can work to 
our advantage. With 
small classes there 
is an opportunity to 
ask questions and get 
answers. There is the 
chance for discussion- 
type classes , where 
the students learn 
from each other. We 
can know our faculty 
and let them know 
us if we make the 
effort — most depart- 
ments are small 
enough that the profs 
know all the majors 
by sight. There is 
more of a chance to 
take part in activi- 
ties because of less 
competition. And 
it should theoretical- 
ly be easier to have 
a unified, tight stu- 
dent body. 

As usual, it's up 
to us. The disadvan- 
tages are evident 
enough. We need to 
make the effort to 
find the advantages . 


Overlooks Swatara Creek, Route 72N 
Located by Honda sign off 72N 


with copy of ad 


Tuesday & Thursday 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. 
Wednesday & Friday 10 a.m. to 8 p.m. 
Saturday 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. 

PHONE: 865-4701 

— Special guest photo by Mike Buterbaugh 


Friday, Jan. 25 
Saturday, Jan. 26 
Wednesday, Jan. 30 
Thursday, Jan. 31 
Friday, Feb. 1 
Saturday, Feb. 2 
Wednesday, Feb. 6 

Thursday, Feb. 7 
Friday, Feb. 8 

Coffeehouse, 9-11:30, 
East Dining Hall 
Movie "Slaughterhouse 
Five", 8 and 10, Theatre 
Lecture Series, Faust 
Lounge, 8:30-9:30 
Valentine's Queen Nomin- 

Movie "Main Event" , 8 and 
10, Theatre, cost $1.00 
Spanish Night, East Din- 
ing Hall, 9-11:00 
Lecture Series, President 
Sample, Faust Lounge, 
Queen selections 
Valentine's Day Dance, 

will be taken again shortly. This is your 
last chance to have your group photographed. 

Failure to respond to this notice will re- 
sult in the omission of your organization 
from the yearbook. Please select a time 
slot from those below (usually a day of a 
previously scheduled meeting is good) that 
would be acceptable for everyone in your 
organization and state where you wish the 
picture to be taken. Let me know as soon as 
possible. You can get back to me by coming 
to Silver 315, through the personal message 
board, or via inter- campus mail. Your 
cooperation is appreciated greatly. 

Tues., Jan 29: 7:00, 7:15, 7:30, 7:45 
Wed., Jan 30: 8:00, 8:15, 7:45 
Thurs., Jan 31: 7:00, 7:15, 7:30, 7:45, 
8:00, 8:15, 8:30 
Make sure all of your members are aware of the 
date and place for this picture-taking. Also 
helpful would be a list of the members in 
your group. Thanks, Karen Breitenstein 


University & Briarcrest Dr., 



*$1 5 per year 

*6 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday thru Friday 
* Reduced rates 
*Whirlpool and Sauna 

CALL 533-5995 


by Mike Thomas 

On Thursday, Jan. 
3, 14 Lebanon Valley 
College students and 
Dr. Wethington em- 
barked on a nine-day 
workcamp project that 
would take them to the 
island of LaGonave, 

After several flight 
delays , a late arrival 
on the mainland of 
Haiti, and lost lug- 
gage which contained 
the week's food supply, 
the group made a five- 
hour boat trip to the 
36 mile long island, 
the home of 66,000 
Hatiens . 

Jean Hubert, the 
Hatien in charge of 
the project on the 
island, assigned work 
in the village of 
Source of Philippe. 
For the next few days 
the group worked side 
by side with the is- 
landers, constructing 
houses on a structure 
in which salt from a 
desalinization plant 
will be collected. 

Working with the 
Hatiens and associat- 
ing with them contin- 
ually gave great in- 
sight into the com- 
plex needs of a cul- 
ture so immersed in 
poverty. These needs 
go far beyond the ma- 
terial things such as 
money, education, and 
clothes. They need 
even the most basic 
food and pure water. 
These are the things 
that we can help them 

After returning to 
the mainland, every- 
one got a chance to 
explore downtown Port 
Au Prince, one of Hai- 
ti's major cities of 
several million peo- 

The trip was 
viewed by all partici- 
pants as a success 
both in terms of the 
amount of work that 
was done and in the 
experience gained from 
visiting an area known 
for the poorest condi- 
tions in the Western 
Hemisphere. Everyone 
received far more than 
was given in the form 
of understanding other 
ways of life. 


Hours : 

7-9 p.m. Mon. , Tue. » 

Wed. , Thur- 
3-5 p.m. Friday 

Gossard Memorial 


Well, registration 
is over and we're all 
happy with the classes 
and profs we have. . . 
or are we? I know of 
seniors who pre-regis- 
tered on the first day 
of pre-registration 
expecting to get a 
certain prof and a cer- 
tain time period. 
The classes were still 
open and the people 
were led to believe 
that since they pre- 
registered so early 
they would get their 
desired course and 
prof. Well, when 
registration came 
about they were dis- 
appointed. They 
went to good ! ol 
Ralph Shay and said 
"I'm a senior and I 
registered early." 
Well he had his ex- 
cuse: "We don' t 
register that way.'" 

So, seniors-to-be — 
you jrs, sophs, and 
freshmen — don't both- 
er to hurry and reg- 
ister, because no 
matter when you pre- 
registered, you're 
gone . 

I'm glad I don't 
have to contend with 
this any longer. 

Steve Vozzo 


On Monday evening, 
Jan. 28, the Guild 
Student Group will 
present a program of 
entitled "North Ger- 
man Evening." Mem- 
bers of the G.S.G. 
will speak briefly 
on the general music 
hishory of the Bar- 
oque period in North 
Ge r many , i n c 1 ud ing 
such topics as com- 
posers, organs, and 
organ builders. A 
sampling of liter- 
ature by various 
North German Baroque 
Composers will al- 
so be presented. The 
meeting will be held 
in Engle Hall of 
Blair Music Center 
at 7:30. Anyone in- 
terested is invited 
to attend. 

Disc Dissection 

by Mitch 

Toto's new album, 
Hydra , shows the group 
to have attained a 
much more relaxed ap- 
proach to their mu- 
sic. Toto's self- 
titled debut album 
seemed saturated with 
anxious intensity 
which found expres- 
sion in screaming and 
in frenzied instrumen- 
tal work. Hydra in 
comparison is more 
laid back. This is 
probably a result of 
the self-confidence 
which continues to 
grow as the band 
gains experience. 
Although there is not 
a wealth of commer- 
cial, top-ten tunes 
here, Hydra features 
three songs which may 
invade the airwayes 


The current single, 
"99", is a mellow 
ballad with Raydio- 
like solo synthesiz- 
er work. "St. George 
and the Dragon" is a 
catchy pop tune with 
an effective vocal 
hook ("I can tell 
by the look in your 
eyes") and an ear- 
grabbing repeated 
bass figure. "Mama" 
is a slick, progres- 
sive piece which 
convinces the listen- 
er that Steely Dan 
intended to include 
it on Aja but some- 
how forgot. But To- 
to will not be for- 
gotten as long as 
they continue to 
turn out creative, 
consistant albums 
like Hydra . 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 







PHONE 867-2822 

Continued, from) p age 4 

rfoppes have had the 
most individual im- 
provements from last 
season of any return- 
ing lettermen. All of 
them are scoring better 
than 10 points per 
same, while Mark Sy- 
pher leads the team 
in rebounding. Soph- 
omore center Scott 
Mailen presently leads 
the team in scoring, 
averaging 15 points a 
game, and is second 
in rebounding. As far 
as freshmen talent is 
:oncerned, Jack Callen, 
iill George, Joe Krol- 
czyk, and Barry War- 
gula round out one of 
the best freshman class 
LVC has recruited in 
years, according to 
Satalin. Jack Callen 
was given the oppor- 
tunity to play regular- 
ly after starting point 
guard Todd Quinter was 
injured in a game againsi 
Lycoming on Jan. 5. 
Callen, a 5' 10" fresh- 
man, has played ex- 
ceptionally well this 
season, especially in 
the game against Get- 
tysburg held last Sat. 

LVC's STjuad has been 
hampered by a few min- 
or injuries this sea- 
son. Todd Quinter 
is still suffering 
from a shoulder in- 
jury while Derek 
Hoppes , although pre- 
sently playing, has 
been bothered by rib 
problems since his 
injury sustained during 
the third game of the 
season. In addition, 
Scott Mailen has ankle 
problems and unfor- 
tunately missed the 
Al lent own game on the 

Coach Satalin has 
not built his team 
around one or two key 
players this season, 
stating the team's 
starting lineup has 
exceptional balance, 
providing solid team- 
work and good timing. 
The coach prefers this 
approach to the "key- 
man" concept because 
of the latter 's vulner- 
ability. For example, 
if one starter is in- 
jured or fouls out the 


TO: All 1980 Graduates 

The following Companies and School Districts 
will be interviewing on our campus during 
January and February: 

Wed. , Jan. 30 
Fri. , Feb. 1 
Fri. , Feb. 1 

Tues . , Feb . 5 

Fri. , Feb. 8 
Tues. , Feb. 12 

Wed. , Feb. 13 

Thurs. , Feb. 14 

Tues. , Feb. 19 

Wed., Feb. 20 

Thurs . , Feb . 21 
Tues. , Feb. 26 

Wed., Feb. 27 

Thurs. , Feb. 28 

Secondary Ed. and Music Ed. 
SCHOOL, School of Urban and 
Public Affairs 
Actuarial/Math, or others 
interested in career with 
insurance company 
All Students 



Math /Accounting 



WENDY'S (General Meeting at 

7:00 p.m.) All Students 

WENDY'S All Students 



All Students 

Graduate Program 

Information and Sign-Up Sheets are available 
TWO WEEKS prior to interview at the Placement 
Office, 2nd Floor Carnegie Building; Phone 
235. All individual meetings are on a first 
come first served basis. To take interviews 
we must have your Release Form, College In- 
terview Form, and your Grade Sheets. 

The Professional and Administrative Career 
Examination (PACE) testing period has been 
scheduled for March 1 through April 26, 1980. 
Applications are now being accepted, and may 
be obtained in the Placement Office on the 
second floor of the Carnegie Building. Only 
those applications postmarked before February 
15, 1980 will be accepted. 

team's offense may be 
adversely affected, 
whereas a balanced 
attack might not. " Com- 
menting further the 
coach mentioned that 
all five starters 
are capable of double 
digit scoring in one 





DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 






Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Area! 



LVC presently 
holds a (6-9) record 
and are sixth in the 
MAC Southwest Division 
with a (1-4) inter- 
conference record, one 
place better than 
Muhlenberg (0-4) . 
The coach feels it is 
possible for LVC to 
obtain a playoff birth 
because of the home 
advantage, where they 
will play six of their 
last eight games at 

Furthermore, a cou- 
ple wins against E- 
town and Albright could 
substantially juggle 
their position in the 
standings before the 
end of the season, 
placing them in second 
place and in range of 
the title. Coach 
Satalin does not ex- 
pect his team to 
finish better than 
second place in the 
league standings, 
primarily because he 
couldn' t see Dickin- 
son (5-0) , presently 
in first place, losing 
four or more of their 
remaining inter-con- 
ference games. 




Back on Dec. 11, Dickinson College, LVC's 
first MAC opponent after Sponaugle, dropped 
the Flying Dutchmen 5 3-42. Dickinson blitzed 
the Valley with 59 percent shooting from the 
field and added 15-of-18 from the foul line. 

The team returned after Christmas to play 
at the Hartwick Basketball Tournament. LVC 
lost to Hartwick College 68-63 on the first 
day of tourney play. Sophomore center Scott 
Mailen and junior forward Mark Sypher led 
LVC scoring with 18 points each. 

LVC finished tourney play the following 
day at Hartwick as Bob Powers and Tony Jef- 
fries combined for 40 points to lead Sprin- 
field to a 66-51 win over LVC. Senior guard 
Todd Quinter led LVC with 16 points. 

On Jan. 4, at the LVC B-ball tourney, LVC 
bounced back, breaking open a close game ear- 
ly in the second half, trouncing Grove City 

LVC surprised Lycoming with a 55-52 vic- 
tory on Jan. 5. Scott Mailen led the Valley 
with 19 points, while Mark Sypher pulled down 
14 rebounds. Starting point guard Todd Quint- 
er suffered a shoulder injury during the game. 
Freshman Jack Callen has replaced Quinter. 

Moravian edged LVC 56-52, Jan. 7, with an- 
other 19 point performance from Mailen. On the 
16th, LVC trounced Haverford 70-56 as senior 
Rocky Calvo surpassed the 1000th career point 
mark as he collected 14 points during the game. 

Last Saturday, Gettysburg nipped Lebanon 
Valley 72-71. Down by 12 points at half time, 
the Valley fell one point short of tying the 
Bullets at the final buzzer. The game proved 
to be the most exciting so far this season 
as the lead changed seven times in the last 
10 minutes. Mark Sypher scored his season 
high with 26 points. 


After a month off from activity, LVC 
crushed John Hopkins on January 16 with a 
38-12 victory. LVC wrestlers won every 
weight class competition except the 118 
pound class. Sophomore Daryl Boltz con- 
tinued his dominance of this winter sport, 
pinning Scott Kantorrin 4:40. 

Susquehanna tripped up LVC 36-12 on Jan. 
19. Daryl Boltz pinned Brookes of Susque- 
hanna in only 1:47. Boltz has a 9-1 record, 



by Roseann McGrath 

"We're giving it our 
best and we're sticking 
it out for the season," 
explains one of the 
members of the women's 
basketball team. Their 
record is unimpressive 
and their scoring has 
been low. They prac- 
tice each day, however, 
with more enthusiasm, 
and it is clear that 
such numbers have not 
discouraged them. 

One discouraging 
number, though, ap- 
pears at the top of the 
player roster. Even 
with two new girls on 
the team, Karen Ander- 
son and Leslie Klab- 
batz, coach Pat Train- 
er has only nine girls 
to run his practice 
drills. Pam Shadel 
is on the injured list. 
With nine players they 
cannot scrimmage and 
if they do try to have 
a practice game, the 
coach must play. 
Then he cannot keep 
a watchful eye on all 
his players. As Mary 
Inman and Penny Halb- 
lieb stress, "We al- 
ways welcome new play- 

Of the small group, 
only captain Lisa Da- 
veler played on the 
varsity LVC team last 
year. There are four 
returning J.V. players, 
Lisa Madigan, Pam Sha- 
del, Jane Myer, and 
Kathy Picciano, but the 
J.V. did not have a 
coach last year. The 
rest of the girls are 
new to Valley basket- 

While the girls are 
hoping to improve their 
record, they realize 
that the next three 
games, against Gettys- 
burg, Elizabethtown, 
and Franklin and Mar- 
shall, will be the 
toughest . All three 
have strong basketball 
programs , and Coach 
Trainer believes that 
the latter two will 
be competing for the 
conference title. 

Although the women 
are enthusiastic, it 
seems no one on cam- 
pus realizes it. 
"It would be more 
encouraging if peo- 
ple came to the 
games," said one 
player. The players 
do not want to disap- 
point the student 
body; however, they 
need someone to im- 
press. Trainer knows 
his team works better 
when they have the 
support of fans. 

After the F&M game, 
students at LVC will 
have three opportun- 
ities to cheer for the 

their team at home 
games. "We want 
some recognition since 
we're working so hard!" 



by Steve Miller 

LVC's lack of 
depth was further 
complicated this 
season with wrestler 
Joe Reed's mid-sem- 
ester transfer which 
might further diminish 
their capacity for a 
successful season and 
a decant placement in 
the MAC Invitational 
in February. Adding 
salt to their wounds, 
sophomore Glen Stein- 
muller has recently 
been injured, and it 
is doubtful he will 

As far as the other 
members of the team, 
spirits rmmain high, 
as they are confident 
of a fine showing dur- 
ing the remainder of 
the season, despite 
their loss of Joe 
Reed and the injury 
problem. According 
to senior Andy Risser, 
"Most of us have min- 
or injuries of some 
sort, but we all are 
confident that by the 
end of the season we 
will be strong and 
healthy enough to do 
well in the (LVC) In- 

"Of course a wrest- 
ler like Reed (who 
had reached the semi- 
finals of the LVC In- 
vitational last month) 
will be missed. But 
we're not concerned 
with that now. Only 
the remainder of this 
season is of concern 
to us," Risser stated. 

Daryl Boltz, who 
has hopes of national 
competition, echoed 
Risser 's response in 
a similar manner, ad- 
ding he felt the team 
is doing better than 
he had first antici- 
pated with their loss 
of Reed and Stein- 
muller and their 
general lack of depth. 
"If we had just a cou- 
ple of more good 
wrestlers, it would 
make us tops in the 
league, indeed," Boltz 

Both wrestlers in- 
dicated that Coach 
Petrofes has signaled 
tomorrow as a barom- 
eter to measure the 
team's overall poten- 
tial strength for the 
remainder of the sea- 
son.. Scranton, Muh- 
lenberg, and Swarth- 
more will no doubt 
be their most difficult 
matches of the season, 
and a win against any 
one of them could fa- 
vorably affect the re- 
mainder of this season. 
Season prediction: 
(11-8) for character. 




by Steve Miller 

Although disappoin- 
ted with the team's 
(6-9) record so far 
this season, Coach 
Fran Satalin had 
nothing but praise 
and high marks for 
his players. "We 
are playing better 
with greater consis- 
tency than we did last 
season, but we just 
have not been able 
to win many games , " 
he commented, refer- 
ring to the squad's 
52% shooting from 
the field and their 
heartbreaking 72-71 
loss to Gettysburg 
last Saturday. 

Coach Satalin com- 
mented further that 
most fans only look at 
a team's record but 
never properly assess 
their talent?, ability 
and overall improve- 
ment over the course 
of the season. The 
coach did point out, 
however, that the 
improved competitive 
nature of the MAC over 
the last five to ten 
years might have out- 
paced LVC's greatly 
improved strength but 
has not relegated 
them to an inferior 

Satalin, obvious- 
ly, felt that the 
team's first-half of 
the season's schedule 
had an adverse effect 
upon them, subsequent- 
ly, reflecting in the 
their present overall 
record. LVC played 
nine of their first 
ten games away this 
season which is a 
disadvantage for any 
team. "With the 
trend in college bas- 
ketball today, it is 
very difficult for 
any team to win on the 
road," remarked Satal- 

The blame for this 
inequity should not 
rest with the Wheat- 
land Certoma Committee, 
the committee respon- 
sible for the sched- 
uling, according to 
Satalin. LVC is back 
locked into their 
present schedule for 
some time to come be- 
cause of the school's 
"participatory ob- 
jectives." Certain 
away games are simp- 
ly locked into their 
schedule, since both 
the sponaugle and the 
Hartwick Tournaments 
are played away; six 
intercnnf erence games 
are automatically 
played away; and any 
Division I team, like 
VMI or Navy must be 
played away. 

Coach Satalin felt 
that Mark Sypher, 
Rocky Calvo and Derek 

Continued on Page 3 

Vol. 4, Number 9 

Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, February 8, 1980 




by Anne Stambach 
There has been 
some confusion a- 
m ong the student 
body concerning 
the shape of the 
Student Council 
budget. Rumors 
have been cir- 
culating that the 
council is pre- 
sently considering 
deficit financing. 
This rumor is true, 
but it is not due 
to a lack of funds 
for this semester. 

Presently, the 
Student Council is 
working from a com- 
plete budget. The 
numerous movies, 
symposiums, and 
coffee houses spon- 
sored by the Stu- 
dent Council are 
fully covered in 
this year's budget. 
However, the Stu- 
dent Council is 
also looking to- 
ward next semester. 

The following 
are object ives 
which the council 
is striving to ful- 
fill: to fill up 
all empty days in 
the scheduling of 
weekly events; to 
provide alternate 
entertainment on 
the weekends ; and 
to get the radio 
station, WLVC , back 
on its feet. 

The radio sta- 
tion will take some 
investigation be- 
fore any action can 
be taken. One pos- 
sibility being con- 
sidered is the in- 
stallation of a 
carrier current, in 
which any one ser- 
ved by the college 
electricity could 
Pick up the station 
simply by plugging 
a radio into a 
socket. However, 
none of these ob- 
ject ives can b e 

covered by this 
Year ' s budget . 

It was discov- 
ered after compar- 
ing the various 
activities fees of 
other schools, that 
LVc's activity fee 
is considerably 

less ithan those of 
other competitive 
colleges in the 
area. Therefore, 
the Student Council 
requested from the 

by Walt Fullam 
About 320: high 

school students in- 
vaded the LVC campus 
last Saturday to take 
the Presidential 
Scholarship Exam. 

Saturday's exam, along 
committee with the accompanying 

which has since ap 
proved the request 
an increase in the 
student activity 
fee of $5.00 per 
year for the next 
four semesters, 
so that by 1982 
the activity fee 
will be raised 
$10.00. To help 
finance the plan- 
ning for next sem- 
ester, especially 
concerning the 
radio station's re 
vival , the Stu- 
dent Council has 
borrowed one 
quarter of this in 
crease ; $2.50 per 
student, or about 
$2,500. It should 
be made clear that 

the borrowed money 
f rom next year ' s 
budget is not due 
to a problem bud- 
get . I t is , rath- 
er , a step taken to 
get a head start 
on next year. 

programs for both 
parents and students, 
marked the midway 
point in the process 
of narrowing eligible 
candidates down to 
the select few who 
will be granted schol- 
arships . 

But Saturday's pro- 
gram was much more than 
that. One of the 
important functions of 
the exam is as a tool 
for recruiting pros- 
pective students. 
This is underscored by 
the fact that the 
Admissions Department 
coordinates the pro- 
gram. According to 

If you have any 
questions or com- 
ments on this or 
any other area of 
the Student Counc- 
cil, see Mike Bu- 
terbaugh, 105 Sher- 
idan Hall, or any 
other Student 
Council member. 

statistics, 40 to 50 
percent of the can- 
didates who take the 
exam eventually enroll 
at LVC whether they 
receive a scholarship 
or not. In fact, prior 
to the Open House 
program, Presidential 

careful consideration, 
provides President 
Sample with a list 
of candidates most 
qualified for the 
scholarship. Jeff 
Zellars , a member of 
the committee, stresses 
that overall academic 
strength is taken into 

Scholarship Day was 

u • -4-- consideration in makins 
the big recruiting event t ug 

for the Admissions 


Department. Cathy 
Bixler of admissions 
states that the problem 
of declining college 
enrollments has "mag- 
nified the role of the 
scholarships as a 
recruiting tool in 
recent years . " 

To qualify for a 
scholarship, the high 
school student must 
meet certain criteria. 
To be eligible the 
candidate must have a 
score of 1000 or higher 
on his or her SAT and/ 
or be in the top quar- 
ter of his or her 
'high school class. 

The exam itself is 
administered in two 
parts. In the morning 
all candidates take 
a general standard- 
ized test. After a 
break for lunch the 
students are broken 
down by interest to 
take a test in one of 
the following 
specialized areas: 
Math, science, social 
science, communication 
skills, or music. 

Members of the ad- 
missions staff grade 
the tests (which are 
all objective except 
the music auditions 
which are evaluated 
by a panel of music 
professors) and tabu- 
late the results. This 
data is then turned 
over to an eight member 
nominating committee. 
This committee, com- 
posed of four faculty 
members and four ad- 
ministrators, after 

Photo: Steven Vozzo 
After 2 weeks of below freezing temp- 
eratures, the ice at Kreider Pond is 
finally ready for ice skating. Pictured 
here is Greg Ilioff teaching Kirsten 
Benson how to skate this past weekend. 
Obviously they both have a lot to learn. 

Snow Information on 

Following Stations 

WLBR-~1270 AM 

WAHT- 1510 AM 

WCTX- 92. 1 FM 

WVLV- 940 AM 

WLAN- 1390 AM, 97. 1 FM 

WHP - 560 AM 

WCMB- 1460 AM 

WKBO- 1230 AM 

WSBA-910 Am, 103.0 FM 

the nominations, in- 
cluding SAT scores, 
high school record, 
and both parts of the 
presidential exam. 

However, Zellars 
points out that faculty 
members may influence 
the committee's 
decision in favor of 
a candidate by giving 
a strong recommendation. 
This comes into play 
in "tie breaker" situ- 
ations when several 
students are equally 

Finally, President 
Sample is provided with 
a list of candidates, 
and from it he chooses 
his Presidential Schol- 
ars . The number of 
these varies from year 
to year with the number 
of qualified applicants. 
The scholarships come 
in the form of full, 
three quarter, half, 
and one quarter tui- 
tion paid. Twenty 
four members of this 
year's freshman class 
are attending school 
on Presidential Scholar- 
ship. The breakdown 
by major of these 
students follows: 

Act. Science 4 
Music Ed. 3 
Biology 3 
Math 2 
Soc. Services 2 
Bus. Ad. 2 

English/ French 
Liberal Arts 

The Presidential 
Scholarship is the 
only no-need scholar- 
ship granted by the 
college. Zellars, who 
is also the college's 
financial aid officer, 
points out that the 
National Association 
of Financial Admini- 

Continued on Paae 2 

Walt Fullam Managing Editor 

Liz Steele Features Editor 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Steven Vozzo & Keith Hottle Photographers 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Dan Harwick, Maggie Miller, 
Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, Jane Schlegel, 
Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd Gleason, 
Dawn Steckbeck, Linda Friskey, Roseann 
McGrath, Buzz Ritchie, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi- 
weekly newspaper, providing the college com- 
munity with up-to-date news, sports and ideas 
concerning our campus. Any student or fac- 
ulty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD 
can contact any staff member. 


by Liz Steele 

There's got to er a culinary de- 
be an easier way to light. (Just wait, 
save money. I it gets worse.) 
mean, a person can I especially 
only eat so much wonder how Food Ser- 
chicken before she vice can know all 
starts to crave the intimate per- 
birdseed. sonal details of my 

I have fond mem- life and use them 
ories of my youth to torment me: 
in '76. As a take pork chops, 
freshman, I could for instance. One 
eat an average of of the few things 
ten meals a week that helped me to 
here (no break- make it to senior 
fasts, God forbid) year was pork 
and that was in the chops. But all of 
days of Western a sudden — smoked 
Melts and Tasty pork chops?! They 
Roll. My picky taste like ham. I 
friend Linda even hate ham! How do 
used to eat food they know? 
then and not just Now, I know it's 
salad. Now, some- impossible to 
thing must have please everyone, 
happened in the and these are hard 
course of four times, and I really 
short years to do like chicken as 
make her unable to much as the next 
approach anything guy, but not as my 
that isn't green diet staple. And 
(by design and not how often can a 
by accident) and to person turn to pea- 
cut my Acceptable nut butter ? After 
Foods list in half. all, why hit us 
One would guess that when we're down? 
a person could be- We're struggling, 
come immune to Sal- hardworking college 
isbury Steak, students who spend 
wouldn't one? endless hours study 
Well, not this one-- studying non-stop 
my intolerance has at Rich's and John- 
increased steadily son's. To expect 
to the point where us to take our 
dinner is merely an nourishment there, 
exciting social oc- too--well, that's 
casion and no long- just going too far. 


Feb • 8 , Friday — Valentine Dinner Dance, 
6:30-11:30, East and West Dining Halls. 
Feb - 9 , Saturday — movie, Other Side of the 
Mountain, 9:00, Lutz. 

Feb_^_10, Sunday — ice skating party, Hershey 
Park Arena 

Feb • 1 3 » w ed. — Lecture Series, Mr. Fairlamb, 
Faust Lounge. 

Feb. 15-17— Parents Weekend 

Feb. 16, 17— Alpha Psi Omega Presents "Plaza 
Suite", College Center Theatre, 2:15 Saturday, 
8:00 Sunday. 

Feb. 18— Last date to change courses from 
credit to audit. 

Continued frorr Page 1 

strators is philo- 
sophically .-opposed 
to this type of 
scholarship. Zellars 
states that he would 
also be opposed to 
s cholarship except 
that it is "tradl- 
tional" (having been 
around nearly 50 
years) and is a good 
recruiting tool. 
What makes the subject 
so controversial is 
the fact that the 
money for the scholar- 
ships comes from the 
same fund as the grant 
in aid scholarships. 
A good portion of 
that fund is made up 
of alumni contributions 

Ms. Bixler, who co- 
ordinates the program 
for the admissions 
office, is aware of 
the complaints about 
the presidentials , but 

quick to point out the 
benefits of the scholar- 
ships for the school. 
Chief among these are 
that the scholarships 
are not only a good 
recruiting tool, but 
also a source of high 
quality students. 
According to Bixler 
granting no-need aca- 
demic scholarships "io 
fine a& long a^ you 
dou't uveido it because 
it helps the school." 


Hours : 

7-9 p.m. Mon. , Tue. , 
Wed. , Thur. 
3-5 p.m. Friday 

Gossard Memorial 


by Roseann McGrath 

What do a moth- 
er and father do 
when their daughter 
locks herself in 
the bathroom in 
the Plaza Hotel-- 
five minutes before 
the girl's wedding? 
Bill Reinecke and 
Patricia McGregor 
must deal with such 
a dilemma as the 
girl's parents in 
one of the one-act 
plays , to be pre- 
sented Parent's 
Weekend, February 
16 and 17. 

Three student 
directors will re- 
late their inter- 
pretations of 
three independent 
skits from Neil 
Simon's "Plaza 
Suite." Each one- 
act takes place in 
the hotel of the 
s ame n ame . 

Although this 
is each director's 
first opportunity 
to direct, none is 
new to theatre 
work. Having 
worked backstage in 

almost every capac- 
ity, Chris Lowther 
is excited about 
directing "Visitor 
From Forest Hills. 
Typically Neil Si- 
mon, this show cen- 
ters on a plausible 
si tuat ion-- the re- 
actions of a 
frightenea bride. 
Simon experiments 
with the light- 
heartedness of such 
a sensitive situa- 
tion. Reinecke and 
McGregor have been 
doing theatre work 
since they started 
at LVC four years 
ago. Bride Roseann 
McGrath has also 
done much stage work 
at the Valley. 
While Steve Gray is 
new to the theatre, 
the rest of the 
cast is delighted 
with his perform- 
ance at rehearsals. 

Barry Selinsky, 
director of "Visit- 
tor from Mamaron- 
eck," will present 
another of Neil Si- 
mon ' s best. This 
show revolves a- 
round a middle-aged 
couple, the wife of 




DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 






Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Area! 




whom is very pleaserj 
and settled in her 
middle-age. The hu s> 
band, however, is 
restless. To sym- 
bolize his striving 
for youth, he wants 
to run around with 
younger women — mo'st 
specifically, his 
secretary. This 
story, a common one 
of man's search for 
something he al- 
ready has , reveals 
an uncommonly sur- 
prising ending. 

While this is 
his first exper- 
ience with one-act 
comedy, director 
Selinsky has been 
involved in LVC mu- 
sicals, and had a 
lead in the fall 
musical, "Applause." 
Also experienced 
are his leads Laura 
Nelson and Chip 
Mershon, who each 
have done more shows 
than they can name. 
While secretary Ju- 
lia Hoover and bell- 
boy Dave MacPherson 
have had little ex- 
perience on the LVC 
stage, director 
Selinsky is very 
pleased with their 
performances. Al- 
ways a comedy re- 
lief, wai t er Al 
Gunkle floats in 
and out of this 
play and the next 
with many years of 
theatre experience 
under his washcloth. 

Audiences will 
remember director 
Alison Artz from 
her lead role in 
"Applause". Alison 
directs "Visitor 
From Hollywood." 
Gary Zellner plays 
a mature, suave 
Hollywood producer, 
who calls up his 
old hi gh school 
girlfriend to vis- 
i t him while he's 
"in town . " While 
his swee thear t , 
Beth Leary, is now 
a married mother, 
she is a typically 
star-struck roman- 
tic housewife and 
is curious to see 
what this famous 
producer — once her 
b oy f r iend-- i s now 
like. The conflict 
begins when she 
agrees to visit and 
"talk" with the 
p r oducer . 

Director Artz 
feels comfortable 
with her cast be- 
cause she has 
worked with them 
before, Zellner 
had a lead in 
"Applaus e , " and 
Leary was under 
Ar t z ' s producing 
guidance in "The 
Glass Menagerie. 

Show time is 
2:15 p.m. Saturday 
and 8:00 p.m. 
S und ay . 



by Dawn Humphrey 

The LVC Jazz Band 
will be giving a con- 
cert on Friday, Feb. 
15 at 8:00 p.m. in 
the Lynch Memorial 
Building. Featured 
will be guest soloists 
Gary Anderson and Ed 
Byrne. The concert 
will include jazz, 
rock, dixieland, funk 
and ballads. 

Along with the con- 
cert, there will be 
clinics held by the 
guest soloists in 
Lutz Music Hall dur- 
ing the day from 10 
until 12 and from 1 
until 3. These 
clinics are free 
to everyone. They 
will include compo- 
sition, improvisa- 
tion, arrangement, 
and orchestration. 

The guest solo- 
ists have a long 
list of musical 
achievements. Gary 
Anderson is a com- 
poser, an arranger, 
and a woodwinds 
player. He played 
with the Buddy Rich 
Band, the Maynard Fer- 
guson Band, the Joe 
Henderson Band, and 
the Chet Baker Band. 

Tickets for the 
concert are $3.00 
for the general pub- 
lic, $2.00 in advance 
for LVC students, and 
$2.50 at the door for 
LVC students. The 
advance tickets may be 
purchased at the Jazz 
Band table during meal 
meals where they will 
"also be selling T- 
shirts . 

The LVC Jazz Band 
is sponsored by Phi 
Mu Alpha Sinfonia. 
The director is Jeff 
Bohn and the Business 
Manager is Ray Boc- 
cuti. This event will 
be attended by high 
school students. 


During the school 
year 1980-81, students 
at Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege will be given the 
opportunity to parti- 
cipate in Army ROTC. 
The Military Science 
Department of Dickin- 
son College is pre- 
pared to provide a 
flexible on- campus 
program compatible 
with the needs of LVC 
students . 

The ROTC Program 
NEW VALENTINE'S and various options 


THIS EVENING cussed in detail dur- 

ing a seminar on Wed- 
by Michele DePref ontaine nesday, February 20th 

at 7:00 p.m. in the 
Chapel Lecture Hall. 

Army ROTC offers 
three, two and one 
year scholarships for 
students enrolled in 
the program. The 
scholarships pay for 
tuition, fees, text- 
books and educational 
supplies. It does not 
pay for room and 
board, however, each 
scholarship recipi- 
ent receives a $100 
a month stipend. Ad- 
ditionally, all stu- 
dents enrolled in the 
ROTC Advanced Course, 
the last two years of 
the program, receive 
a $100 a month stip- 
end. A new program 
in cooperation with 
the National Guard 
and Army Reserves 
also provides consi- 
derable financial as- 
sistance to the col- 
lege student. 

The first annual 
Valentine's Dinner 
Dance will be held 
Feb. 8, 6:30 to 11:30 
in the East and West 
Dining Halls of the 
College Center. The 
dinner will be buffet 
style, all-you-can 
eat . 

Music will be pro- 
vided by Hojack, a 
soft rock and disco 
quartet. According to 
Hike Buterbaugh, Pres- 
ident of the Student 
Council, the band 
Played here a few 
years ago and was 
w ell received. 

Also, for the 
f irst time, there 
w ill be a Freshman 
Valentine's Queen and 
G ourt. The Queen and 
her court will be an- 
nounced during the 
jjance portion of the 
dinner- Dance. 

The Dinner Dance 
Wi U be free for re- 
cent students. Ad- 
mission will be $4.00 
°r commuters and 
guests . 

by Mitch Hawbaker 

(This column 
has been created 
to help keep the 
public informed cf 
the development 
and expansion of 
WLVC, and it will 
appear as regular- 
ly as the amount 
of interesting ma- 
terial will allow. 
The columnist is a 
three-year member 
and the present 
recording secre- 
tary for the 
gan iz at ion . ) 

What is small 
and has been 
sleeping in the 
basement of the 
College Center 
throughout the 
past s ernes t e r ? 

Some upp e r c 1 as smen 
may recognize this 
as the description 
of WLVC. WLVC, for 
you unsuspecting 
freshmen, is a 
student-organized , 
s tudent-manned 
pseudo radio sta- 
tion nestled in the 
nethers of Mund. 
Though dormant 
last fall, WLVC is 
back, potentially 
bigger and better 
than ever . 

W1VC held its 
first organiza- 
tional meeting of 
the semester on 
Sunday, January 
27th. President 
Joel Deaner 
briefed a throng of 
25 on the plans for 
expansion of the 
station. Funding 
from Student Coun- 
cil has been ap- 
proved, but we 
have not yet re- 
ceived the money. 
With the money , 
WLVC is planning 
to broadcast on 
AM carrier current 
at approximately 
640 on the AM ra- 
dio dial . 

Programs will 
b e transmit ted 

through the exist- 
ing private elec- 
trical lines of 
the campus commun- 
ity and will serve 
Blair, Miller 
Chapel, Lynch Gym, 
the College Center 
( God willing) , and 
all residences ex- 
cept Saylor and 
Clio Houses and 
possibly Centre 
Hall, which are on 
a separate set of 
public lines con- 
trolled by the PUC. 
Considering con- 
struction and the 
wait for s tudio 
equipment to ar- 
rive, actual broad- 
casting is not 
likely to begin 
until after Easter 

The broadcast 
ing format will be 
generally classi- 
fied as AOR (Album 
Oriented Rock) with 
the future record 
library containing 
the current top 
100 albums. Dona- 
tions of records 
of any artist, re- 
gardless of play- 
ing speed or style 
o f mus i c ( even 
disco) will also 
be welcomed. Any- 
one wishing to 
contribute unwan- 
ted platters 
should contact 
either Joel Deaner 
or this columnist. 
Proposed broad- 
casting times are 
six to midnight on 
weeknights and 
possibly 24 hours 
on weekends . 

The realization 
of our immediate 
goals as well as 
our hopes for fu- 
ture expansion 
into an Education- 
al FM station rest 
with the support 
of the student 
body and the admin- 
istration. We're 
not asking for an 
arm and a leg; 
we '11 settle for 
your ears. 

* * COMING SOON * * 
Win Prizes.' Have Fun! 
"Guess Your Best" 
February 11-14 
Sponsored by Class of '83 


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PHONE 867-2822 


Gamma Sigma 
Sigma has won the 
National Service 
Merit Award for 
the Outstanding 
Service Project 
for 1978-79, for 
the 1979 Helping 
Hands Weekend at 
the Lebanon Valley 
Mall. The project 
was co-sponsored 
by APO. 

Over $2,000 was 
raised for the 
Lebanon County 
Heart Association. 
This year's Week- 
end, scheduled for 
April 11-13, will 
raise money for 
the Lebanon County 
Workshop . 


by Sharon Ford 

What do you think 
about Lebanon Valley 
College's newly pro- 
posed Case Investi- 
gation Board? 

Upon asking this 
question of ten LVC 
students, I received 
a variety of strong 
opinions . 

The majority of 
these students are 
pleased with the 
idea of CIB; their 
reasons seem sensible, 
as "It's sad to see 
innocent people suf- 
fer. I think a CIB 
would get more to the 
roots of problems," 
and "For cases in- 
volving serious van- 
dalism or acts which 
threaten human well- 
being, the CIB's 
presence might prove 
a valuable deterrent." 

Students doubting 
the effectiveness of 
a CIB claimed, "It's 
all going to be a big 
joke," and. "This 'sim- 
would probably de- 
stroy a lot of the 
trust LVC students 
have for each other. 
I personally, hope 
that it is never 
used. " 

Generally , a lack 
of knowledge about 
the CIB causes skep- 
ticism on both the 
"pro" and "con" sides. 
All of the ten stu- 
dents interviewed 
agreed that they 
would feel more com- 
fortable with a CIB 
if they were better 
informed on the de- 
tails. In the fu- 
ture, hopefully, the 
students of LVC will 
understand just 
what CIB means. What 
do you think? 


Photo: Mark Douches 
Paul Pitcher Tries for Pin in recent 
Wrestling Action at Lynch Gymnasium 



LVC fell to the F & M Diplomats on 
Jan. 22 by a 79-64 score. Sophomore center 
Scott Mailen and freshman Jack Callen led 
Valley in scoring, but they were not able to 
get closer than 3 points of F & M, who led 
the entire game. 

Moravian (4-10) defeated the Dutchmen 

63- 47 on Jan. 26. Although leading 29-27 
at half time, LVC scored only 18 points in 
the second half and dropped to (1-6) in 
MAC competition. 

On January 29, the Valley bounced back to 
keep their playoff hopes alive, defeating 
the W. Maryland Terrors 92-74, as senior 
guard Rocky Calvo scored 22 points to propel 
them to a rather easy win that shocked both 
MAC coaches and area sportswriters . 

LVC suffered another heartbreaking loss 
last Saturday, reminiscent of Gettysburg's 
72-71 victory, as Dickinson nipped the Valley 

64- 63. The Red Devils now sport a 7-1 record 
in the MAC. Derek Hoppes and Scott Mailen 
led LVC's ill-fated attack, combining for 30 
points. LVC is now mathematically out of the 
playoff race. 


Messiah shocked Lebanon Valley 39-9 on 
Jan. 23 as sophomore Daryl Boltz and captain 
Paul Pitcher picked up the only wins for 
LVC. The Valley troubled by injuries had to 
forfeit 5 weight classes during the match. 

On Jan. 26, LVC dropped three matches in 
a row, losing to Swarthmore 30-24, Scranton 
42-6 and Muhlenberg 34-12. LVC forfeited a 
record 11 times in three matches because of 
plaguing injury problems. 

On Jan. 30, Haverford trounced LVC 37-11. 
Bouncing back last Saturday, LVC matmen 
crushed Fairleigh-Dickinson 50-3, nipped 
Ursinus 25-24, but lost to W. Maryland 33-12. 
Paul Pitcher, Daryl Boltz, and Glenn Stein- 
muller paced them to their fourth and fifth 
victories of the season as they begin to re- 
cover from this injury predicament which 
plagued them earlier. 


The Valley Women succumbed to Gettysburg 
College 72-19 on Jan. 22. Lisa Daveler, 
LVC's leading scorer was held to just four 
points in the contest, while Gettysburg's 
Martha Cave scored 23 points. Lebanon Valley 
was not able to recover from Gettysburg's 
28-8 blitz early in the game. 

Down by 41 points at half-time, the Vabley 
women could not recover, losing to E-town 
118-12. The powerful Blue Jays, after 
crushing Lycoming 110-41, have the best 
record in the MAC (12-3). 




by Steve Miller 

Bouncing back from 
Haverford's 37-11 
trouncing of the Val- 
ley, the matmen took 
two of three matches 
last Saturday at Lyn- 
ch Memorial. After 
destroying Fairleigh 
Dickinson 50-3, they 
nipped Ursinus 25- 
24, but lost to the 
Terrors of Western 
Maryland 33-12. 

Captain Paul 
Pitcher and soph- 
omores Daryl Boltz 
and Glenn Stein- 
muller secufed key 
victories during 
the series of matches. 
Pitcher remains un- 
defeated, while Daryl 
Boltz leads the team 
in overall victories. 
Pitcher and Boltz re- 
main LVC's most prom- 
ising competitors to 
place in both the MAC 
Invitational and the 
Nationals in March. 

Coach Petrofes, re- 
lieved from the allev- 



by Steve Miller 

LVC's depressing 
(1-7) interconfer- 
ence record has Co- 
ach Fran Satalin per- 
plexed and puzzled 
but not entirely dis- 
appointed. He stated 
this year's basket- 
ball team is the best 
since he's been here, 
but the competitive 
nature of the Middle 
Atlantic Conference 
has improved beyond 
anything he had anti- 
cipated. For example, 
LVC lost by only one 
point to first place 
Dickinson, although 
the Red Devils are 
(7-1) , the complete 
reversal of LVC's re- 

Bad breaks have 
been quite evident 
throughout much of 
the season for the 
Flying Dutchmen, es- 
pecially during the 
Dickinson contest on 
Feb. 2. Scouting re- 

lating injury situation ports indicated Dick- 

tion, was further e- 
lated by a visiting 
national prospect on 
Monday who might at- 
tend the college this 
fall. The Quad has 
learned from informed 
sources that a high 
school superstar 
wrestler from Mass. 
is contemplating ma- 
triculation to the 

He is supposed to 
have placed in two of 
three AAU champion- 
ship tournaments last 
summer and is present- 
ly considering five 
schools, including 
Iowa, Michigan and 
Lebanon Valley. Sen- 
ior wrestler Andy 
Risser confirmed the 
rumor but said not 
to count on his at- 
tending here since 
LVC, a Division III 
school, cannot give 
scholarships based on 
athletic promise but 
only for need, and 
therefore probably 
would go to a Division 
I team like Michigan. 

Risser did not 
rule out the possi- 
bility but only the 
probability of such 
a matriculation. He 
added that even if 
LVC gets such a 
wrestler it would 
only guarantee one 
weight class vic- 
tory, while Boltz, 
Steinmuller, and Har- 
per could guarantee 
three more, providing 
no injuries or mid- 
semester transfer 
"stunts" occur. That 
leaves five weight 

inson's Sureika was 
one of the poorest 
foul shooters in the 
league and when LVC 
was forced to foul 
him with just seconds 
remaining in the game 
(down by only one 
point) , Sureika sank 
two perfect hoops from 
the charity stripe, 
something that should 
not have happened on 
"paper" but that hap- 
pened in reality. 

LVC (1-7) and (7-1 
12) overall is math- 
ematically out of the 
hot playoff race that 
is narrowing down to 
a contest between 
Dickinson and Western 
Maryland in the South- 
west. The Dutch- 
men, presently in 
last place, can hope 
to do no better than 
sixth place. Satalin 
commented, "The dif- 
ference between third 
and seventh place in 
our division is im- 
material in the MAC 
because of the lea- 
gue's highly competi- 
tive nature. The on- 
ly thing that matters 
is first or second 
place — the playoff 

LVC leads the MAC 
in scoring with a re- 
markable 53% field 
goal percentage. 
Scott Mailen leads LV 
in scoring, averaging 
little better than 15 
points a game and is 
second only to junior 
forward Mark Sypher 
in rebounding, aver- 
aging just under 10 
per game. 

Asked if he is 

classes to be improved 

upon (one to be filled) looking towards next 
in order to have a season, Satalin re- 
successful season. sponded that he was 

since recruitment is 
a year-round job. 
"Active recruiting 
in the MAC is always 
tough because of the 
limited grant-in-aid 
restrictions on all 
Division III teams, 
however, it is be- 
coming even harder 
for LVC to attract 
prospective ath- 
letes because they 
are swayed to schools 
like Dickinson or F&M 
and their attractive 
athletic programs," 
commented Satalin. 

Of the remaining 
four games, Albright 
-offill be LVC's tough- 
est opponent. Sat- 
alin picked Albright 
(14-3) , with the best 
record in the MAC, to 
take the crown. F&M, 
according to Satalin, 
should be the favor- 
ite to win our divi- 
sion, but Albright has 
to be the favorite for 
the works because of 
the team's character 
and home advantage 
during the playoffs 




by Roseann McGrath 

Although the sit- 
uation remains sad for 
the women's basketball 
team, the morale is 
still up. Their rec- 
ord was 0-6 after being 
pounded by probable 
MAC champs, Elizabeth- 
town . 

Coach Trainer was 
very disappointed with 
the E-town game, not 
because of his player 
ers , but because of 
the clowning around 
of the E-town players. 
LVC has neither the 
depth nor the number 
to put up a fight a- 
gainst a team which 
has three starting 
players over six foot. 
At 5' 9", Joy Furlong 
is the tallest Valley 
member. "E-town just 
didn't play good bas- 
ketball," says Trainer, 
shaking his head, "and 
I think it will hurt 
them in the long run. 

Although our lack 
of players is hurt- 
ing us, three new 
girls came out for the 
team last week. This 
will be an impor- 
tant factor in making 
the last five games 
exciting. Coach Tram" 
er feels that the team 
will compete well, 
especially for the up- 
coming Albright and 
Eastern games. 

The Eastern- LVC 
game will be open to 
all fans on Sat. ,Feb- 
16. Game time is 
3:00 p.m. in the Lyn ch 
gym. The women pl an 
to enjoy a good, com- 
petitive game for the 
Parent's Weekend 


Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, Feb. 22, 1980 


Walt Fullam 


In the last issue 
f th e Quad , the pro- 
ngs of picking Pres- 
idential 1 Scholarships 
tfas examined up to the 
point at which Presi- 
dent Sample makes his 
actual decision on 
ea ch candiate. It was 
discovered that a high 
school student must 
meet certain academic 
requirements to qual- 
ify to take the schol- 
arship exam, which is 
administered in two 
parts. An eight mem- 
ber nonimating com- 
mittee reviews the re- 
sults of the exam, 
then composes a list 
of the most qualified 
students. Sample then 
chooses his Presidential 
Scholars from among the 
candidates nominated 
ay the committee. 

President Sample 
explains his task in 
the process of choos- 
ing Presidential Schol- 
ars simply as taking 
the list and "paring 
it down to a reason- 
able number of schol- 
ars »" However, the 
Resident's summation 
bel ies the delicacy of 
the decision making 
involved. Actually, 
J am Ple employs a two- 
ste P system to come 
J P with his scholars. 

The first is the 
^ asi er of the two 

J te Ps. Sample Utili- 
Zgq . 

a a simple formula 

)b jectively evalu- 
* the candidates. 
J ief ly stated, it 

something like 
f f" The President 

>co r 


this, he must make 

subjective judgements 

as to who is most 

qualified to receive 

the scholarship. Bas- 
ically, two factors 

influence the President's 


The first factor 
Sample takes into 
consideration is the 
need of the college. 
He may choose one can- 
didate over another Photo: Courtesy Lebanon Daily News 

because of that stu- President Sample and Governor Thornburgh present Representative 
dent's major field of Seltzer with Founders Day Award, 
study. The President 
believes firmly that 
for the college to 
maintain overall 
academic strength, 
each department must 
have academic leaders. 


te students by 
re from lowest to 
^st for both parts 

test and assigns 



a m point value 

e ach 

score. He 
adds together the 
^ totals for both 
l t » and those with 
;^ ta l score below 
• te tai n percentage 
e:L iminated. 

! Al thou 

ed Sample to 

gh this 


Jt t ^ n the list, 
er reduction 


ar y. To do 

Therefore, he dispen- 
ses scholars evenly 
so that all the col- 
lege's departments 
remain strong. Sam- 
ple feels this type 
of spread is "bet- 
ter for the college" 
than concentrating 
all the scholarships 
students in one or 
two departments. 

The other factor 
that influences his 
decision is the 
special individual 
talent each candi- 
date can offer the 
college . By way of 
example, Sample 
stated that a can- 
didate who is 
"seven feet tall and 
has a great hook shot" 
has a distinct edge 
over the other can- 
didates with similar 
exam scores and back- 
ground . 

Sample states 
that he takes spe- 
cial care to avoid 
letting any out- 
side pressure in- 
fluence his deci- 
sion on any candi- 
date. Pressure 
sometimes comes 
from such varied 
sources as alumni 
contributors, high 
schools that regu- 
larly place students 
at the Valley, and 
ministers of the 
candidates. Al- 
though the pressure 
is usually discreet 
and indirect, it is 


H. Jack Seltzer, award is given to 

Palmyra resident, re~ one "for unselfish 

ceived the first Found- and unusual commun- 

ers' Day Award on Tues- ity service in founding 

day, Feb. 19 at 11:00 
a.m. in Miller Chapel 
Mr. Seltzer is speaker 
of the Pennsylvania 
House of Representa- 
tives . 

Dick Thornburgh, 
Governor of Pennsyl- 
vania, lelivered the 
Founder's Day address 
on the subject of 
higher education in 
Pennsylvania. Fol- 
lowing the program Mr. 
Seltzer was further 
honored at a lunch- 
eon at the Treadway 
Inn in Lebanon. 

The Founder's Day 

avenues leading to the 

President Sample, 
responding to the in- 
stitution of this 
award stated, "We at 
Lebanon Valley Col- 
lege realize the nec- 
essity for planning 
for the future s chang- 
ing to meet today's 
needs, but we also 
realize that much of 
our strength lies in 
our roots and tra- 
ditions. There- 
fore, continuous 
renewal comes from 


by Dawn Humphrey 

Violinist Vernal 
Richardson, associate 
professor of strings, 
conducting and theory, 
and Dennis Sweigart, 
pianist and associate 
professor of piano, will 
present a Sonata Recital 
on Sunday, February 24, 
at 3:00 p.m. in the 
Lutz Music Hall. Ad- 
mission is free. 

Richardson and 
Sweigart will open with 
"Sonata in B b " (K. 
454) by Mozart. This 
sonata is of the sym- 
phonic type, in which 
both performers have 
equal responsibilities. 
The second selection 
will be Ravel's "Sonata", 
which shows influences 
of jazz and impressionism. 
Following intermission 
Richardson and Sweigart 
will perform the final 
work of the program, 
"Sonata in A" by Franck. 
This sonata is extremely 
popular with audiences 
and performers alike. 

a very real pre- 
sence that Sample 
must cope with. 

The President 
sees absolutely 
nothing wrong in 
granting this type 
of scholarship. In 
his opinion, no- 
need scholarships 
serve as an "im- 
petus to high school 
students to strive 
for their intel- 
lectual best." 
The Presidential 
scholarship also 
"encourages the 
best potential 
scholars" to en- 

roll at the Valley. 
Most colleges do 
not have programs 
like these; there- 
fore, the Presiden- 
tials act as a 
signal to high 
school students 
that LVC is "very 
selective" in ad- 
mitting students. 

The President 
summed up his feel- 
ings by declaring 
that the scholar- 
ships are "positive 
in assuring the 
college of high 
quality students. 


by Mike Thomas 

Dr. Joseph Tom 
recently announced the 
results of a study 
in which he compared the 
increase of consumer 
prices, personal 
income, and L.V.C. fees 
since 1967. He found 
that consumer prices 
went up slightly more 
than the college fees; 
however, personal income 
increased by a significant- 
ly larger percentage 
than did Lebanon Valley 
College costs. 

As sources, Dr. Tom 
used L.V.C. Catalogs , The 
Economic Report of the 
President , 1978; The 
Federal Reserve Bulletin , 
September, 1978; Econo- 
mic Indicators , August 
1979; and the L.V.C. 
Presidential letter to 
the students and parents, 
January 3, 1980. 

Using 1967 as the 
base year, Dr. Tom found 

Continued on Page 3 

Walt Fullam Managing Editor 

Liz Steele Features Editor 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Steven Vozzo & Keith Hot tie Photographers 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Dan Harwick, Maggie Miller, 
Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, Jane Schlegel, 
Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd Gleason, 
Dawn Steckbeck, Linda Friskey, Roseann 
McGrath, Buzz Ritchie, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi- 
weekly newspaper, providing the college com- 
munity with up-to-date news, sports and ideas 
concerning our campus. Any student or fac- 
ulty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD 
can contact any staff member. 


by Liz Steele 

I was sitting around 
today, racking my 
brains for an idea for 
this column (which my 
editor unreasonably 
insists is my respon- 
sibility) when it oc- 
curred to me that per- 
haps I could use it to 
speak to the Board of 
Trustees on behalf of 
the Semi- Si lent Minor- 
ity (Myself and any- 
one else who is inter- 
ested) . Consider this 
an open letter. 
Dear B of T's: 
In order to have a 
college, one needs stu- 
dents. You can be- 
lieve this or not, as 
you like, but I submit 
to you that this is a 
fact. Further, I sub- 
mit that you may have 
once or twice overlook 
looked this fact in on 
one or two of your de- 
cisions. Now, I know 
that I've only been 
here for four years, 
but I think that in 
my four years I have 
been more intensely 
influenced by you than 
by anyone. I am living 
daily with your rules 
and regulations and 
your standards. Al- 
though I chose to come 
to LVC I never chose 
to give up my right to 
decision or my right 
to voice my opinion. 

As a member of 
Student Council, I 
attended the meeting 
at Kreiderheim early 
in the year and was 
amazed at how student 
opinion was digested 
and passed over so 
quickly. I under- 
stand the student 
trustees' opinions 
are held in high 
regard. by the board, 
but I failed to see 
the same merit given 
to general student 
body concerns. A 
formal meeting situ- 
tion also is not al- 
ways "real life:" 
perhaps if the Board 
of Trustees could 
experience more in- 
teraction with stu- 
dents on campus in 
informal setups , 
the situation would 
be more clear. We 
are changing, and 
need to have our 
needs seriously con- 
sidered . 

We, as students, 
are a vital part of 
this institution, and 
I think you need our 
feedback. We have to 
live here, after all, 
and we have the 
power to make the in- 
stitution successful — 
or merely average. 


Share a ride with four friends to Sera Tec 
and we will pay for the gas. 

That's right - - donate Plasma and get free 
gas for the trip. 

CALL 232-1901 




Monday - Thursday 8:45 a.m. - 7 p.m. 
Friday 8:45 a.m. - 4 p.m. 


by Gary L. Barnes 

As a person who 
normally enjoys be- 
ing on the stage more 
than in front of it, 
I really enjoyed 
watching Neil Simon's 
"Plaza Suite" this 
weekend. It is good 
to see the fine tra- 
dition of one-act 
plays continued this 
year by Alpha Psi 
Omega, and the amount 

Gary Zellner and 
Beth Leary were funny 
in their roles as a 
Hollywood producer 
and a girl-next-door, 
respectively. Gary 
showed some fine 
acting ability in his 
heart-spilling speech 
about h'is three bad 
marriages, and Beth 
was hilarious in her 
nervous pacing and 
game-playing. Their 
interaction seemed 
very natural, and the 

of polish by the play- audience was engrossed 

from beginning to end. 

The third act fea- 
tured Patty McGregor 
and Bill Reinecke as 
Norma and Roy Hub ley. 
Patty was her usual 

funny self, and Bill 

ers for just two per- 
formances. Barry 
Selinsky, Alison Artz, 
and Chris Lowther all 
showed a real innate 
talent for comedy in 
their first directing 
attempts at LVC. 

The first act star- 
red Laura Nelson and 
Chip Mershon as Karen 
and Sam Nash. Laura 
./as excellent at 
bringing out both the 
comic and tragic ele- 
ments of her life, 
while Chip did an 
equally fine job az 
playing a middle- 
aged, preoccupied, 
workaholic husband. 
Julia Hoover fit the 
part of Jean McCormack 
perfectly, as the al- 
ways efficient-but- 
beautiful secretary. 
Al^.en Gunkle was hil- 
arious in his short 
role as the waiter, 
and his contribution 
to the play must not 
be overlooked, for the 
impact of the ending 
depended on that 
sense of comedy to con- 
fuse the emotions of 
the audience. 

did one of his 
finest performances 
as the money-oriented, 
frustrated father and 
husband. Roseann 
McGrath and Steven Gray 
were good in their 
short appearances as 
the newlyweds. 

Overall, "Plaza 
Suite" was a success. 
The actors seemed to 
be enjoying themselves 
on stage, and the aud- 
ience sensed that im- 
mediately. The fino. 
rapport between the 
players and the aud- 
ience was one of the 
most impressive things 
about the evening as 
a whole. It's a shame 
that more students did 
not come out to see 
the one-act plays, I 
think they really 
would have enjoyed 
this contemporary 
comedy . 

Photo: Mark Douches 

Patty McGregor and Bill Rieneke in a comic scene from the Parents Day 
Weekend performance of "Plaza Suite". 


Hours : 

7-9 p.m. Mon. , Tue. , 
Wed. , Thur. 
3-5 p.m. Friday 

Gossard Memorial 
Lib rary 


The Guild Student 
Group will present an 
organ recital in Miller 
Chapel on Monday at 
7:30 p.m. This will 
be the first of two 
G.S.G. recitals this 
semester. Recital 
attendance will be 
given to music majors. 
All are invited to 


Thursday, Feb. 21. A Discussion on Vandalism, 
8:00, Chapel Lecture Hall. Pi Gamma Mu. 

Friday, Feb. 22. 
Theater, $1.00. 

Muppet Movie, 10:00, Little 

Saturday, Feb. 23. Free Bowling, K&B Lanes 
Palmyra, own transportation, 2-4. 

Saturday, Feb. 23. Muppet Movie, 8:00 and 
10:00, Little Theater, $1.00. 

Wednesday, Feb. 27, Lecture Series, Dr. 
Riley, 8:30. College Center. 


The play, Self 
Accusation , by Peter 
Handke, will be pre- 
sented at the Chapel 
Convocation on Tues- 
day. The primary 
theme dealt with in 
Handlce's plays is 
language and its im- 
portance in develop- 
ing and defining per- 
sonal identity.. The 
playwright describes 
this work as a "Spre- 
chstuek" for a male 
and a female and a 
female speaker. This 
dramatic form is un- 
ique in several ways: 
there are no roles, 
but two speakers whose 
voices are synchron- 
ized but vary in tone* 
The stage is bare and 
the curtain is not 
used. The two speak- 
ers are Debbie Dunn, 
a freshman from 
Annaminson, NJ, and 
Ray Herndon, a junior 
from Frostburg, MD. 
The play is directed 
by Jere Berger. 7 






uflP r 

Cal v 

on L 
s cor 

in s 



a po 

i na 
one ' 
Feb . 

the , 



*> p, 

so n 



W0 n 

Qontinued, fromi Page 4 

Although LVC's 

record T-ras 

t one of the best, 
,lr season viewed 


perspective is 
u lte impressive. 


j the league in 







PHONE 867-2822 



Noting with an 
5 a p r ecedented 53% field 
a l percentage. Rocky 
^ v o had surpassed the 
.qO career point mark, 
^ving into sixth place 
Qfl LVC's all time 
sC oring list. Despite 
^juries affecting his 
j e g and ankle, Scott M 

in scoring with a 14.5 
points per game average. 

Junior forward Mark 
Sypher led the league 
in field goal percentage 
0a 70% efficiency 
; r0 m the floor. Senior 
forward Derek Hoppes 
led the league with 
11% shooting from 
|e charity stripe, 

ile senior gua.d Todd FULL ITINERARY LISTED 

winter broke Howie 

Landa's school career b y Maggie Miller 
assist mark early this 
season, finishing the 

season with 658 assists. The Lebanon Valley 
In addition, LVC College Concert Choir 

displayed the best de- wil1 conduct its annual 

Disc Dissection 

by Mitch Hawbaker 
Bob Welch's latest emphasis on creating 

album, The Other One , 
may prove to be a tru- 
er reflection of the 
real Welch than either 
of his previous albums, 
This is his first pro- 
ject in which he does 
not enlist the talents 

interesting albums 
rather than turning out 
top-ten pop tunes, a 
few cuts may receive 
some airplay. "Rebel 
Rouser" is an unspecial, 
non-striking song which 
was unwisely released 

of any of his Fleetwood as a single in Dec- 
friends. As a result, ember and died short- 
the album is less com- ly thereafter. "Don't 
mercial, requiring a Let Me Fall" is a 
couple of play-throughs catchy, bass-saturated 
before it can be ap- son § wit h a slick R&B 
predated. Bob never- feel. But the one 
theless pays his re- 
spects to the mighty 
Mac album which was 

that is most quickly 
likable is "One on One," 
a funky instrumental 

recorded when Welch was due l featuring Roger 


still with the group. 
The title itself 
( The Other One ) seems 
to be a self-reference 
by Welch to his pub- 
lic image as "the 
Forgotten Fleetwood." 
Despite placing his 

Vourdouris on acoustic 
guitar. Although it 
may take a little time 
to get used to it, the 
crowd will eventually 
acknowledge "The Other 
One" as he stands alone 
to take his bows. 

over of members, and we 
had more ground to cover 
this year, but I believe 
the choir is coming 

fgtise in five years witl s P rin § tour from Thursday along very well," 

a points against aver- 
age of only 59. More- 
over, 12 of their 15 
losses were within a 
iive point margin. 
They lost to Navy, a 
division I team, by 
only 5 baskets , act- 
ually outscoring Navy 
from the floor. Also, 
% lost to Albright, 
i nationally ranked 
Division III team, by 
'foe bucket. And 
Dickinson, who blew 
bright off the court 
-ast week, just barely 
tti Pped LVC at the 
^zzer, 64-63, back on 
f eb. 2. 

Satalin picks Dick- 
on (15-7) and Al- 
ight (18-4) as fav- 
nt es in the MAC play- 

3ffs - The Red Devils, 


March 6, to Friday, 
March 15. According to 
Mr. Robert Harnish, tour 
business manager, there 
will be fifty-eight 
students participating, 
including members of 
a small brass ensemble. 

Mr. Harnish said 
this year's concert 
locations were chosen 
by a new method. A 
committee was selected 
by President Sample 

Burrichter stated en- 
thusiastically . 

This year's tour will 
move west of the college. 
For any students who would 
like to hear the choir 
during spring vacation, 
following is the itiner- 
ary: Feb. 24, 7:30 p.m. , 
Ruhls U.M.C., Manheim, 
PA; March 7, 8:00 p.m. , 
Christ U.M.C., Waynes- 
boro, 7 1PA; March 8, 7:30 
p.m., Grace U.M.C., Hag- 


No Appointment Necessary 
Hair Cuts and Styling 



which included personnel er s town , MD; March 9, 
from the alumni, public 11:0 o a.m., Francis As- 
relations, and admissionb ur y u.M.C.^, Berkeley 

offices. Mr. Harnish 
stated, "Mr. Dave Long 
from the alumni office 
deserves much credit 
for securing many of 
the places. " 

Springs, W.VA; March 9, 
7:30 p.m., Everett U.M.C. 
Everett, PA; March 10, 




m ost underated 
in the MAC, are 
considered as 


strong favorite for 
e title since their 
Point trouncing of 

Mr. Ronald Burrichter Tyrone , PA; March 12, 
conductor of the choir, 
is looking forward to 
the tour, which will be 
kicked off by a pre- 
tour concert on Sunday, 
February 24. "The 
choir had a high turn- 

Dy Sharon Ford 
p.m., 58th St. U.M.C. Saturday classes at 
Altoona, PA; March 11, LVC? 1 asked a var _ 

p.m., Christ U.M.C, iety of stu dents, some 

of whom are presently 
7:30 p.m., Trinity U.M.C, taking a Saturday 
Lock Haven, PA; March 13, class> h ow they feel 
7:30 p.m., Williams town , about having classes 
Williams town , PA; March 
16, 3:00 p.m., Lebanon 

Valley College, Miller 


ri ght College 




p ^ a t while the Consumer 
s ric e Index and Per- 
° Ua l Income are project- 
y to rise 269.7% and 
, '9% respectively 
y *98l, fees at Lebanon 
ll % win nave on iy 

ased 258.4% 


same 15 year 

^though college 
. ts have increased 
ap idb 


y since 1967, an 
Jj r ease of between 200 
y e a 6 00 dollars per 
h as r » Personal Income 
§°ne up more. 


DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 






Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Area! 




on the weekend. 

/ "It's not fair for 
people to pay $6,000 
a year for a weekend 
college," stated Jim 
Pogue, in response to 
my question. "No way! ,' 
agreed J.L. Huntley, 
"Saturday is a day of 
rest. This class re- 
minds me of the 19th 
century, when there 
was the six-day week.^ 

It's another example 
of the backwardness of 
this school." Support- 
ing this general idea, 
Thomas S. Levings sta- 
ted, "I feel that the 
weekends should be 
left open to recover 
from the classes during 
the week. If there is 
to be weekend classes, 
it should be optional. 
In my case, it wasn't, 
I was just put in there 

without any say. With 
the high price of the 
education in this 
school, you would 
think that the admin- 
istration could afford 
a full-time professor 
during the week." 

Jim, John and Tom 
are presently parti- 
cipating in a course 
that meets for three 
hours every Saturday. 
As for those I quest- 
ioned who weren't in- 
volved in Saturday 
classes, the replies 
weren't as strong: 
"I feel the weekend 
is a free time, not 
to be infringed upon 
by classes." And sur- 
prisingly a positive 
reply from Joanne Laz- 
zaro, "I think it would 
be a good option for 
those people who are 
taking a double major 
and would like to fin- 
ish in the regular 
four years." 

The issue of Sat- 
urday classes may seem 
unimportant to you now, 
but what happens when 
you must switch the 
slogan "T.G. I.F." to 
"T.G.I.S"? What do 
you think? 


by Roseann McGrath 

Needless to say, 
this season was a 
disappointing one for 
both coach and mem- 
bers of the girl's 
basketball team. How- 
ever, they have come 
a long way from their 
early days of practice, 
and coach Trainer says 
that the players have 
"improved four hundred 
per cent." Next season 
looks promising. 

The major problem 
this year has been the 
girls' inability to 
score. They move the 
ball around well and 
are excellent rebound- 
ers: they simply cannot 
score consistently 
enough to win. Yet, 
they are willing to work 
on this weak point and 
they plan to work in 
this department next 

The girls' attitude 
is terrific and, as the 
they keep improving, 
they look forward to 
racking up the points 
next season. The en- 
tire squad will be 
returning next sea- 
son since all of them 
are underclassmen. 
Trainer has also 
done some recruiting 
and he is currently 
mailing information 
about LVC girls 
basketball to sev- 
eral high schools. 

The players have 
never had a "give-it- 
up attitude all sea- 
son, and their spir- 
it will carry the 
team next year. As 
Trainer exclaims , 
"They'll deserve to 
win with such enth- 
usiasm and hard work!" 



Photo: Mark Douches 

Cathy Picciano Battles For a Loose Ball 
In Recent Contest 


On Feb. 9, Albright College edged LVC 55-53. 
The Lions, currently the sixth ranked Division 
III team in the nation, trailed the Valley 32- 
19 at halftime but rallied to take a 53-49 lead 
with a minute remaining in the game. Albright 
upped their record to (17-4), the best in the 
MAC. Sophomore center Scott Mailen led the 
Valley once again, scoring 18 points, followed 
by senior forward Derek Hoppes' 14 point per- 
formance. Mike Reedy led the Lions in scoring 
-with 19 points. 

LV stunned Gettysburg, fresh from their up- 
set of Buckneil, on Feb. 13, by an 88-74 score. 
After jumping out in front, 22-14, LVC never 
let up as Derek Hoppes and Mark Syphen combined 
for 47 points for their eighth win of the sea- 
son. LVC's JV team, however, lost to the Bul- 
lets 71-60. Bob Rudisill led Gettysburg with 
23 points in the varsity game. 

Last Saturday F&M bounced Lebanon Valley 
93-61. The Valley, obviously hurt by Scott 

Mailen 's debilitating injury, shot only 30% from an adverse effect on 
the field, the lowest field goal percentage this team's perform- 

of the season. Junior forward Mark Syphen and ance throughout the 
freshman star Jack Callen led the Valley with season and especially 
12 points apiece. F&M raised their season rec- during the games with 
ord to (19-7) while LVC dropped to (8-15), JV: our MAC opponents," 
F&M 82; Lebanon Valley 50. 

Dickinson (15-7) and (10-2) in conference 
play has clinched the MAC South West Division, 
while Albright leads the league, sporting an 
(18-4) record. Dickinson and Albright are the 
favorites in the MAC playoffs. 

by Steve Miller 

Coach Fran Satalin 
characterized the 1979- 
80 season as disappoint- 
ing but felt uncontrol- 
led events kept his ca- 
gers from a spectactu- 
lar season. LVC fin- 
ished the season with 
a dismal (8-15) mark 
and (3-9) in MAC play. 

According to Satal- 
in, his team, consid- 
ered the best in the 
MAC by the local press 
and area coaches early 
in the season, was 
hampered by injuries 
to key players in key 
games. "These (in- 
juries) certainly had 

the MAC had outpaced 
the program here at 
LVC. He now contends 
that although the MAC 
has greatly improved 
over the course of the 
last decade, LVC has 
now come in line if 
not stayed ahead of 
its opponents in 
basketball. "The 


by Steve Miller 

On February 16, the 
LVC wrestling team fi n ^ 
ished their regular 
season with a (7-12) 
mark, partly due to 
their obvious lack of 
depth that has kept 
them from filling all 
ten weight classes. 
?'ost all of their 
close losses were 
due to a forfeit in 
a particular weight 
class or a number 
of weight classes 
due to various minor 
injuries sustained by 
the matmen. 

Senior Captain 
Paul Pitcher set two 
records at the match 
against Albright last 
Saturday. He not 
only finished the un- 
season undefeated with 
a (20-0) record, he 
also set a record for 
the most pins in a 
single season with 

The matmen are in 
the best shape ever, 
according to senior 
wrestler Andy Risser, 
and are prepared for 
the MAC Invitational 
this Saturday. Asked 
how well they will do, 
Risser commented, 
"You can never tell 
what will happen in 
a tournament, but I'm 
sure Pitcher and Boltz 
will reach the semi- 

blame for the poor sea- finals, and perhaps 

son record, however, 
cannot be blamed on 
the schedule, the 
strong competitive 
nature of the MAC, the 
coaches or the players 
The sole cause is 
inj uries . " 

Satalin discounted 
rumours circulating 
about undue pressure 
placed upon him by the 
players, the adminis- 

the finals in their 
respective weight 
classes . " 

Pitcher and soph- 
omore star Daryl 
Boltz represent 
LVC's best chances 
to place in both the 
MAC's and the Nat- 
ional Invitational 
Toarnament next week. 
Both wrestlers have 
over a .600 record, 


On Feb. 9, LVC dropped three matches in a 
row to Lycoming 37-9; Juniata 28-11; and E- 
town 36-14 

Gettysburg just got by LVC on Feb. 14 by 
a 23-18 score. Boltz, Steinmuller, Harper, 
and Wagner all won by decisions, while un- 
defeated senior captain Paul Pitcher pinned 
Jack Tallman of the Bullets in 2:23. Jim 
Reillay o f Gettysburg won by forfeit, however, 
the deciding factor in the Gettysburg win, 
proving the inability of LVC as yet to fill 
all ten weight classes. 

A forfeit in the weight class enabled 
the matman to defeat Albright. Captain Paul 
Pitcher remained undefeated by pinning Al- 
bright' s Hoover in the 190- lb. class, while 
LVC nailed down victories in the 118 (Var- 
ano), 126 (Nguven) , 150 (Steinmuller), 157 
(Risser), and 177 (Mahoney) weight classes. 

With that victory, LVC finished the reg- 
ular season with a (7-12) record and prepare 
now for the MAC Invitational tomorrow and 
the Nationals next weekend. 

remarked Satalin. 

Although this might 
sound like sour grapes 
to most readers, Sa- 
talin pointed out the 
injuries sustained by 
sophomore center Scott 
Mailen and starting 
point guard Todd Quint- 
er during the F&M, 
Allentown and Gettys- 
burg games no doubt 
crippled their chan- 
ces for a playoff 
birth in the MAC South 

THis coupled with 
a difficult schedule 
early in the season, 
where the Valley play- 
ed 9 of their first 
11 games away, also 
contributed to the ca- 
gers' poor start and 
subsequent lacklus- 
ter finish. 

Satalin modified 
previous statements 
where he noted the 
possiblity that the 
competitive nature of 

tration, and the student a qualifying requi- 
body for a successful site for the Nation- 
season. He felt the als , and if they place 
only undue pressure re- »i- n the first seven 
suits from the pressure spots in the MAC 
you apply on yourself. Tournament, the 

"A guilt complex for 
any coach can have a 
disasterous effect up- 
on himself and his 
players, as well, but 
you have to put the 
season in perspective," 
Satalin stated. 

Continued on Page 3 

conference will send 
them to the tourn- 
ament. Houever, if 
they fail to place 
they may still go to 
the Nationals but 
at the school's ex- 

More Entertaining Than Humanly Possible! 







Vol. 4, Number 10 

Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, March 14,1980 



by Ann Stambach 

Late in the summer 
£ 1979 , the decision 
c0 open Say lor Hall 
waS made. The decision 
tfaS based upon the 
enrollment figures for 
first semester and 
the number of requests 
for single-double rooms. 
The new students which, 
at that time, had yet 
to be assigned a room, 
were placed in Say lor 
Hall- These students 
were placed there, 
however, with che 
undersLanuing they 
might be required to 
move after first 
semester. It should 
be understood that 
the only other alter- 
native to opening 
Saylor Hall would 
have been to go back 
over the list and take 
away the first 13-14 
single-double rooms 
from this year' s 

At the beginning 
of second semester, 
it was again possible 
to honor the requests 
for single-double rooms 
and to re-open Saylor 
Hall with at least 10 
girls in it. 

Whether or not Say- 
!or Hall will be op- 
ened again next sem- 
es ter is again unknown. 
This will once again 
k e based upon the en- 
r °llment figures and 
therefore, will not 
be decided until late 
J n the summer. There- 
° re > those wishing 
J° sign-up for Saylor 
Ha U will have to be 
P re Pared to sign up 
*o w ays j a room i n 

he dormitory as well 
as Saylor Hall, in 
^ ase the figures do n 
y hold up. The 
<, Qe r of sign-up for 
5 ayl or will follow the 

ie Procedure as 
. n y other room, that 

| those with the 
^anting to re- 



r st. 

re sign up 

er e have been 

f el mi Understandings 

U\7^ tec ^ to °ff~ cam P us 
p 01 ^ n S- The college 

s tuH Cy iS that any 
Wi^t not living 

t 8 his/her parents 


Sl fied as a res- 

ident student. There- 
fore, he/she must live 
in college housing. 
Whenever a student 
wishes to live off-cam- 
pus, that student must 
make a request at the 
time of room assign-* 
ment. The student 
will sign-up for a 
dormitory room as well 
as submit the request. 
As soon as the en- 
rollment figures show 
that the minimum num- 
ber of people in the 
dormitories is met, 
permission will be 
granted for off-camp- 
us living, in sen- 
iority order. How- 
ever, permission for 
off- campus living is 
given for the entire 
school year so that 
sppropriate arrange- 
ments can be made 
with the landlord for 
the school year. 

The system presen- 
tly used for room sign- 
up has been in use 
several ^ears now and 
has proved to be a 
fair and efficient 

If, however, you 
feel as though im- 
provemnts could be 
made and wish to 
voice your views, Dean 
Marquette welcomes any 
student suggestions. 




FOR H. S. 

The National 
Science Foundation 
has awarded a grant 
of $18,800 to Leb- 
anon Valley's Math- 
ematics Department 
for their 1980 
Summer Program in 
Actuarial Mathe- 
matics for high 
s chool students . 

The six-week 
course is admin- 
istered by Dr. 
William Fleisch- 

man . 

The intensive 
course will study 
mathematics re- 
lated to careers 
in insurance and 
will be taught to 



Former personal 
counsel to Pres. 
Nixon and Watergate 
figure, John Dean, 
will speak in Miller 
Chapel on Thursday, 
March 20, at 8:00 
p.m. The lecture is 
sponsored by Student 

Council . 

President Nixon 
fired Dean on April 
30, 1973 as Sam Irvin' 
committee moved to- 
ward unravelling the 
events surrounding 
the Watergate break- 
in and subsequent 

cover-up . 

Dean, known among 

the White House 
inner circle for his 
absolute loyalty to 
Nixon, meticulously 
delineated those 
events day after day 
before the live cam- 
eras of national tele- 
vision. His cool, 
machine-like pres- 
entation convinced 
a nation that a Pres- 
ident was guilty. 
John Dean was praised 
in some quarters as 
a sinner who had seen 

the light and in oth- 
ers as a Judas-like 
betrayer of friends. 
He later served time 
in prison. 

As Dean says of 
himself, "I was 
blinded by my own am- 
bition. I knew what 
my supervisors wanted 
and I did what I could 
to please them." He 
s has seen forces within 
the White House as few 
people have. His 
point of view of the 
presidency is unique 
in a year when an elec- 
tion to that office 
will be held. 

The topic of Dean's 
address is "Blind 
Ambition," which is als 
the title of his Water- 
gate book. Dean will 
discuss, however, 
the larger question 
of what happens when 
a young person is 
caught up in his own 
ambitions and in the 
expectations of loy- 
alty found in most 
businesses and gov- 
ernmental agencies 
today . 

36 students. In- 
struction is pro- 
vided by Fleish- 
man , Dr . Bryan 

Hersey , several 
visiting lecturers, 
and two student 
counselors, Marcia 
Martin and Dan Koon. 

The 1980 program 
will be similar to 
last summer's high- 
ly successful ini- 
tial program, which 
gathered together 
34 students between 

their junior and 
senior years. The 
average SAT score 
in math for these 
students was 628 . 

As a result of 
grants from 14 in- 
surance companies 
and allied compan- 
ies and founda- 
tions, all parti- 
cipants received 
full- tuition schol 
arships and 13 re- 
ceived full or par 
t ia 1 room and 
board grants. 



by Walt Fullam 

The Religious Emph- 
asis program has been 
expanded this year 
from a single day to 
a week. It will be 
held from March 17th 
through the 20th. 
According to Chaplain 
Rodney Shearer, this 
is not a new innova- 
tion, but rather a 
return to the way 
they program was run 
until a decade ago. 

The topic of the 
conference will be 
Faith, Science and the 
Future — What Hope for 
Us? The basic issue 
which will be consid- 
ered is whether the 
earth possesses 
enough energy , resour- 
ces and a great 
enough food supply 
capacity to ensure 
the survival of the 
human race. Shearer 
hopes the topic will 
continue to be dis- 
cussed on campus long 
after the week is over. 

Two speakers will 
offer lectures and 
take part in discus 
sipns. Dr. Richard 
Baer is an associate 
professor in the 
Department of Nat- 
ural Resources at 
the N.Y. State Col- 
lege of Agriculture 
and Life Sciences of 
Cornell University. 
° Dr. Wayne Kraft is 
a Professor of 
Metallurgy and Ma- 
terials Science at 
Lehigh University. 
Chaplain Shearer 
points out that 
both men are unique- 
ly qualified to speak 
at the program. 
Baer, a theologian, 
teaches in an agri- 
cultural department 
while Kraft, a sci- 
entist, has a booK. on 
the eminent theol- 
ogian, Teilhard De- 
Jardin . 

Dr. Fleischman 
reports that last 
summer's experience 
surpassed what even 
the planners had 
hoped for and ex- 
pects an even more 
successful program 
this summer with 
the monetary sup- 
port and encourage- 
ment of the NSF. 

— — — - 

W\t <®viub 

Walt Fullam Managing Editor 

Liz Steele Features Editor 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Steven Vozzo & Keith Hottle Photographers 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Dan Harwick, Maggie Miller, 
Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, Jane Schlegel, 
Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd Gleason, 
Dawn Steckbeck, Linda Friskey, Roseann 
McGrath, Buzz Ritchie, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford. Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi- 
weekly newspaper, providing the college com- 
munity with up-to-date news, sports and ideas 
concerning our campus. Any student or fac- 
ulty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD 
can contact any staff member. 


by Liz Steele 

To the esteemed little, and grad- 

f acuity : 

I come to you to- 
day not as an editor 
but rather as a lowly 
student with a 

I am well aware 
that the mere words 
"Attendance Policy" 
strike fear into the 
hearts of some stud- 
ents, and that the 
practice has been 
called barbaric, 
inhuman and, yes, 
has even been said to 

contribute to the pro- 
longing of one's 
adolescence. How- 
ever, in spite of 
popular opinion 
and my own past feel- 
ings, I find myself 
currently an advo- 
cate of the Attend- 
ance Policy. 

"But," you may 
well ask, "Why?" 
Well, a bit of history 

first: In high school the classes~or~prof s 
I, and many of my that I boycott, but 

peers, lived in fear i have limitless ex- 
of the dreaded Cut cuses: 8 or 9 o' 

Slip, a small but dead- c i oc k is too much to 

uated with a lot 
of C's. 

Then: "College," 
They said, "is 
great. You only go 
to class when you want 
to." I found this 
hard to swallow, but 
They know, so I took 
Their word for it, 
and lo and behold 3 
out of my 5 1st Sem- 
ester courses had no 
attendance policy. I 
learned how to cut. 
Early. And well. 
I went to the classes I 
felt I needed and got 
some A's and B's. 

To make a long, 
sad story shorter, 
we will skip 3 years 
and face the cold 
truth: I am a hard- 
ened class cutter. 
Much like alcoholism or 
drug abuse, I am aware 
that it is a disease, 
an addiction. I 
have nothing against 




by Margaret Miller 

ly piece of green 
paper which one rec- 
eived during 2nd 
period, ordering the 
accused to REPORT TO 
I watched the recip- 
ients of these mys- 
terious messages dis- 
appear from class for 
davs at a time. 
"Suspended," people 
whispered, "for cut- 
ting math." Well, 
I said to myself, this 
is not for me. Con- 
sequently, I went to 
my classes faith- 
fully, learned a 

handle. It's too nice 
to go to class. I 
need a nap, etc. I've 
even become a closef 
class cutter, hiding 
the truth from my 
friends . 

This is my des- 
erate plea: People 
like me can't make 
it alone; we need 
your help. There are 
laws against drug 
use, social controls 
for alcohol. Please 
help me and my kind — 
give us an attendance 
policy. Save your 
children from a fate 
like mine. 

The Music De- 
partment at LVC 
will shortly cele- 
brate its 100th 
anniversary. The 
following brief his- 
tory was supplied in 
part by Robert W. 
Smith, former chair- 
man of the Music 
Department . 

The Conservatory 
of Music was estab- 
lished in the 1880- 
1881 school year, 
almost fifty years, 
the Conservatory 
served a cultural 
purpose only and 
granted a diploma af- 
ter the completion of 
three years of study 

In 1929, a four- 
year music educa- 
tion curriculum was 
adopted with 14 full- 
time music students 
enrolled. However, 
state approval for 
the program was not 
granted until 1932. 
Mrs. Ruth Bender, head 
of the department un- 
til 1930, recalls in 
a paper on the history 
of the department, 
"Too much credit can 
not be given the mem- 
bers of the class of 
1932. They all knew 
that should the plan 
fail and the Conser- 
vatory not receive 
recognition, that is 
state approval, 
they would be obliged 
to take examinations 
to enter another 
college to receive 
their degrees. In 
spite of this know- 
ledge, they had e- 
nough faith in the 
Conservatory to stay 
on . 


Six students from 
Lebanon Valley have 
been selected to par- 
ticipate in the 33rd 
annual Pennsylvania 
Band Festival, being 
held March 14-16 at 
Susquehanna University. 

They are Joanne 
Lazzaro (piccolo) ; 
Kimberly Reese 
(horn) ; Charles Sapp 
(baritone saxophone) ; 
Debra Sargeant (bass 
clarinet) ; Thomas 
Siebenhuhner (cor- 
net) ; and William 
Wellwood (clarinet). 

The Intercolleg- 
iate Band Festival 
is sponsored by the 
Pennsylvania Col- 
legiate Bandmasters 
Association. Some 
135 students from 32 
colleges were selec- 
ted from over 250 

The Conservatory 
of Music became the 
Department of Music 
in 1958 in order to 
conform with the struc- 
tural organization 
of the College. In 
1964, the Music De- 
partment added a Bach- 
elor of Arts degree 
with a major in 
music. This degree 
is designed to 
give the music stu- 
dent a liberal arts 
For education while con- 
centrating on devel- 
oping a major per- 
formance area. 
Engle Hall, a 

Blair Music Center 
was dedicated over a 
four day period, 
from Feb. 13 to 16, 
1975. Many out- 
standing musical pro- 
grams were presented, 
including such guest 
artists as the Cur- 
tis: String Quartet, 
the United States 
Army Band and Chorus, 
Dick Hyman, and Walt 
Lev in sky. 

Current enrollment 
in the Department is 
161, although it had 
peaked recently at 
over 200. Just three 
years ago, the Music 
Department added ano- 
ther degree, the Bach- 
elor of Arts with a 
major in Sacred Music. 
The degree is designed 
for those students 

brownstone building of preparing to be church 

nineteenth century 
design, soon became 
too small for the 
growing department. 
In 1973, it was razed, 
and construction of 
Blair Music Center 
began, although 
planning for the 2.5 
million dollar 
building had started 
as early as 1962. 

musicians. An organ 
or voice background 
is required. 

The Music Depart- 
ment has seen much 
growth and progress 
in its first hundred 
years. May its 
second hundred years 
prove even more suc- 

Engle Hall, located on the present site 
of Blair Music Center. Although esthet- 
ically more pleasing to look at than 
Blair, it was too small to meet the needs 
of the Music Department « 
— Photo courtesy of LVC Public Relations 


Share a ride with four friends to Sera Tec 
and we will pay for the gas. 

That's right - - donate Plasma and get free 
gas for the trip. 

CALL 232-1901 




Monday - Thursday 8:45 a.m. - 7 p.m. 
Friday 8:45 a.m. - 4 p.m. 

nominations made by 
college band direc- 
tors throughout the 
state. During the 
three-day event the 
student musicians 
will follow a heavy 
schedule of seating 
auditions and rehear- 
sals . 

The festival con- 
cludes with a concert 

on Sunday, March I 6 ' 
at 2:30 p.m. in Sus^ 
quehanna's Weber Cha 
pel Auditorium. 
program includes 
pieces by Hennagi 11 ' 
Wagner, Persichetti, 
Ives, Sousa, Richa^ 
Strauss, Hoist, Byr d ' 
Tull, Shostakovich, 
and Fillmore. 


T 0: All 1980 Graduates 

The following Companies and School Districts 
tfill be interviewing on our campus during 
March and April: 

Hon . , March 1 7 

All grads: Sales, Financial 

All Teachers 
March 19 AMP, Inc. 

All Teachers 
Fri. , March 28 IBM 

All grads: Sales, Management 
All grads 

Tues. , March 18 
Wed. , 

Mon. , March 31 


April 11 
April 14 
Tues. , April 



All grads 
All grads: Sales, Management 

All grads: Management 
All grads: Sales, Underwriting 

Information and Sign-Up Sheets are available 
TWO WEEKS prior to interview at the Placement 
Office, 2nd Floor Carnegie Building; Phone 
235. All individual meetings are on a first 
come first served basis. To take interviews 
we must have your Release Form, College In- 
terview Form, and your Grade Sheets. 



DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 






Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Ares! 




To the editor: 
The Search Com- 
mittee has completed 
the first two stages 
in its quest for a 
new Dean: we have 
carefully reviewed 
the credentials of 
the two hundred five 
applicants for the 
position, and have 
had a day of inten- 
sive interviews with 
each of the nine 
most highly qual- 
ified of those can- 
didates. These 
steps were conclu- 
ded just before 
the spring vacation. 
We are ready now to 
begin our final 
round of interviews, 
a process in which 
we want to provide 
ample opportunity 
for faculty, stud- 
ents, and staff to 
meet with the can- 
didates at the top 
of our list. In the 
very near future, as 
soon as all details 
have been worked out, 
we will alert the 
college community to 
the schedules set up 
for our visiting 
guests. Since we 
anticipate that the 
new Dean will be 
chosen from among 
this group, we hope 
that many on campus 
wilx ta^e advantage 
of the chance to meet 
these outstanding 
candidates . 
Sincerely yours, 

Agnes 0' Donne 11, 


The Search Committee 


W Margaret Miller 

°n Sunday, March 

3 > the Music De- 
Par tment will celebrate 
lts ne-hundredth 
anniversary. Accord- 
ing to Robert Lau, 

Airman of the De- 
J ar tment, the cele- 
a rat ion will include 
te cital and a banquet. 

he]? 6 recital > to be 
jj | d in Lutz Music 

Hi! " 4; 00 P.m., 
L feature two dis- 

LeK SUished alumni of 
ba no n Valley. 

t ■ 

w ui J; ev:Lnsk y> 51 > 

Wi th be Perfoming 

b a a small combo of 
a ss 

d • » Piano, and 

UlUg T 

f r • Levmsky is a 
^ " arice composer, 

<«f r> and per " 

Ci t r ln New York 

aS Wel1 as the 
cff * m usic director 

he Dick Cavett 

Orchestra. Nolan 
Miller, '61, is the 
principal horn in 
the Philadelphia 
Orchestra. He will 
be accompanied by 
William Fairlamb , 
associate professor 
of piano and music 

The banquet will 
begin at 6:00 p.m. 
in the College Cen- 
ter. Featured speak- 
er will be Mary E. 
Hoffman, '48, pres- 
ident-elect of Music 
Educators National 
Conference . 

Residents may at- 
tend both events at 
no cost. However, 
reservations with the 
Music Department 
are necessary. 

Dear Editors, 

We would like to 
commend Student Coun- 
cil on the choice of 
movies shown recent- 
ly. A film such as 
The Muppet Movie is 
good, clean fun and 
quite an improvement 
over the Exorcist 
with its disgraceful 
depiction of demon- 
ic possession. We 
have heard the rumor 
that instead of show- 
ing Animal House , a 
movie which idealizes 
desrepect for author- 
ity, alchoholism on 
campus and blatant 
and meaningless sex- 
ual encounters, 
Council will instead 
present In Search of 
Historic Jesus . It 
goes without saying 
that such a movie 
is in line with the 
Christian ideals 
which the college was 
founded upon. We 
perceive this change 
in policy as repre- 
sentative of a change 
in attitude on the 
part of the govern- 
ing body. It is this 
type of attitude 
which will attract 
the kind of students 
this campus needs and 
deserves . 

Concerned LVC 



March 14, Friday: Movie, Theatre, 8 & 10 

March 20, Thursday: JOHN DEAN, Chapel, 8 PM 

March 21, Friday: GONG SHOW (Check Council 

Board for info) 

March 22, Saturday: Movie, ANIMAL HOUSE, 
Theatre, 8 and 10 

March 26, Wednesday: Lecture Series, Faust 


March 27, Thursday: 1980-81 Elections 
for all offices 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 







PHONE 867-2822 


No Appointment Necessary 
Hair Cuts and Styling 





Photo: Mark Douches 

Paul Pitcher, LVC standout wrestler, 
Reflects upon last three years. 
See article on this page. 


by Steve Miller 

LVC's lacrosse 
coach, Bruce Correll, 
is presently very op- 
timistic that this 
year's team will be 
the best ever and 
that his team will 
push Gettysburg, 
F&M, and Western 
Maryland into a 
four team race for 
the MAC Western Di- 
vision title, per- 
haps even the MAC 
lacrosse crown it- 

Coming off a 
(4-7) record last 
season, Correll 
admits unforeseen 
circumstances occur- 
red in late March and 
mid-April that shel- 
ved any chances for 
a winning season, let 
alone an outstanding 

First, the TMI 
crisis caused the 
team to rush five 
games into an eight 
day period towards 
the end of the sea- 
son. Secondly, the 
team lost one of its 
starting goalies. 
And finally, they 
lost two of their 
starting attackmen, 
and the two top 
scoring midfield- 
raen due to injur- 
ies. "That caused 
a big problem. In 
other words, 1 
think we could have 
won at least two ad- 
ditional games if we 
had remained healthy. 
We must avoid injur- 
ies like that this 
year L o keep our 
offense in tact," 
commented Correll. 

Correll stated 
that the key to the 
whole season will be 
sophomore star goal- 
ie, Joel Ronco, who 
was third in the 
country in goal sav- 
ing percentage last 

On defense, Drew 
Czerkawski and George 
Loder are the 're- 
turning lettermen. 
The untimely loss of 
Mike Hatzidakais, 
jured in an auto- 
mobile accident last 
year, and Al Perelli, 
because of his aca- 
demic scheduling, 
really hurts them 
this season, ac- 
cording to Correll. 
So, Correll is 
counting on trans- 
fer Kevin Johan- 
sen and freshman 
Rich Shoff to 
buoy them from the 
losses of Hatzidak- 
ais and Perelli. 

On the attack, co- 
captain Paul Keyes 
returns, who was 
fourth in the con- 
ference scoring last 
season with 17 goals 
and 11 assists, des- 
pite missing the 
last four games of 
the season due lo a 
separated shoulder 
injury. Keyes, 
thirteenth in LVC 
scoring history, was 
also named to the 
second team of the 
all-conference team 
last year. Also on 
attack, are re- 
turning lettermen 
Jack Raymond and Joe 

At the midfield 
positions, co-cap- 
tain Joe Remshifski 
is returning. Last 
season he had 12 
goals and 3 assists. 
Also returning at 
midfield is Tom Mc- 
Ardle, who had 18 , 
goals and 12 assists 
last season, despite 
missing three games 
due to a concussion 
and a back injury. 
Returning lettermen 
Tim Flatley, Jay 
Dougherty and Frank 
Ruggieri round out 
the midfield. Also 

being heavily 
counted on by Cor- 
rel at midfield are 
freshmen Bill George 
and Dave Hall plus 
veteran Pete Briggs 
who is being switched 
from the attack to 
the midfield posi- 

According to Cor- 
rell, co-captains 
Keyes and Remshifski, 
midfieldmen Tom Mc- 
Ardle, and star 
goalie Joel Ronco are 
the four players of 
this team that will 
lead them to a .pos- 
sible MAC title. 

Correll, citing 
depth as a problem, 
especially if in- 
juries should occur 
stated, "although 
we lack depth, this 
is one of the most 
talented teams we 
ever had here." 
Correll' s.^most tal- 
ented team to date 
was his 1973 la- 
crosse team that 
went (8-2) and en- 
tered the first round 
of the NCAA III la- 
crosse championship 
that year. 

Besides avoid- 
ing injuries, Correll 
felt that the team 
will need to elimin- 
ate unnecessary pen- 
alties in order to 
make a run for the 
title. "Last year 
we were in some vei.y 
tight games that we 
lost because of un- 
necessary and costly 
penalties," Correll 






by Steve Miller 

Coach Satalin is 
looking to his first 
winning season since 
he's been at the Val- 
ley, providing their 
pitching staff can come 
through for him/ The 
Valley ended their 
season (3-10-1) last 
year (the tie due to 
a rain- interrupted 
game never made up) , 
coming in sixth 
place in a seven- 
team MAC South West 

According to Satal- 
in, pitching is pre- 
sently the team's ma- 
jor weakness as it 
was xasL year when 
Satalin lost a key 
pitcher, Tony Andrea- 
ssi, who suffered an 
injury during the 
first practice ses- 
sion after opening 
day. "Losing 
Tony Andreassi was a 
real killer not for 
winning the champion- 
ship but as far as 
getting to that point 
to becoming a good 
team; he was such a 
good pitcher, "re- 
marked Satalin. 

Sai_al-i.n, who was 
rather confident of 
a better than .500 sea- 
son last year, ex- 
plained their dismal 
performance, citing 
not only pitching 
problems but some 
other bad breaks as 
well. After Andrea- 
ssi was injured, the 
TMI crisis occurred 
and several rained- 
out games during 
April caused too many 
games to be played 
during the week 
following TMI and te 
the last week of the 
season, which was just 
too much for the team 

led us," commented 
Satalin . 


Lebanon Valley's 
Matt Hall and Joel 
Carpenter placed 2nd 
and 3rd in the high 
jump and two-mile run 
respectively in the 
MAC Indoor Track Meet 
Friday, Feb. 29, at 
Widener College. 

Hall's leap of 6-6 

to handle. In addition , earned him a runner " 

up spot behind Kurt 

Schroeder of Muhlenberg, 

who won the event with 

a 6-8. Carpenter 

the spring break had 
earlier complicated 
matters because not 
enough time was a- 
vailable to adequately 
prepare themselves. 

The most promising 
prospects for the 
Valley this year in- 
clude returning short- 
stop Leo Hearn, who 
batted .351 last 
season and who is al- 
so going to try to 
pitch for them. 
Another shortstop, 
freshman Ron Robb , 
might alternate with 
Hearme at both 
pitching and short- 
stop positions. Ju- 
nior star Rob McGr- 
orty, sporting a 
lofty .384 batting 
average from last 
season, will catch 
again for the team, 
while senior Bobby 
Shupp returns at 
first base. Shupp 

batted .250 last 
year, an average 
rather deceiving, 
considering his 
performance through- 
out the season. 

Although LVC 
batted .229 as a 
team last season, 
they averaged 
seven runs per game, 
due to remarkable 
clutch hitting. 
Coach Satalin feels 
the team's hitting 
is, therefore, sound 
as far as in relation- 
ship with the other 
teams of the MAC. 

Satalin is relying 

finished his event with 

a time of 9:21.5 

The Valley team 
finished 7th in a 19 
team field despite 
not having a full team 
due to the Spring 





Paul Pitcher, one 
of LVC's top wres ti- 
lers in recent years, 
closed out a bril- 
liant career on Feb . 
29 and March 1 when 
he split two decis- 
ions at the NCAA 
Div. Ill National 
Championships in 
New London, Conn. 

Pitcher had qual- 
ified for his second 
trip to Nationals by 
winning 4 out of 5 
matches in the MAC 
Championships on 
Feb. 22 and 23 at 
Susquehanna U. 
Following an unex- 
pected opening round 
loss, he demolished 
his next four oppon- 
ents to earn third 
place and the only 
unanimous wild card 
in the Nationals . 

Petrofes empha- 
sized the extent of 
Pitcher's achievement 
by pointing out that 
he wrestled at the 
190 and unlimited 

heavily, at this point, wight classes dur- 

for his pitching 
on freshman Frank 
Rhodes and veteran Joe 
Stone (5.56ERA). Al- 
though that ERA fig- 
ure appears rather 
high; in relation to 
the rest of the 
league, Steve faired 
well, considering the 
MAC is not a pitching 

Satalin feels there 
is no particular need . 
for a pitching ace. 
v If you got a few good 
kius pxtcuing for you. 
you can leaxly do 
well. I'm not worried 
about having a strike- 
out king or anything 
like that. We just 
want someone to throw 
it over the plate be- 
cause in the past 
walks h 

ing the year rather 
than his normal 177. 
Last year he per- 
formed a feat unique 
in Valley wrestling ' 
competing in 4 weight 
classes — 167, 177, 
190, and unlimited. 
Pitcher's three year 
record is 44-7-3. 

Petrofes regrets 
losing Pitcher after 
only 3 years of com- 
petition. "I've never 
had a wrestler with 
greater leadership 
capacity or one who 
has more respect 
from his teammates. 
He's the easiest 
wrestler I've ever 
coached." Paul will- 
be attending Penn 
next year under a 
cooperative 3-2 

ave really kil- engineering program* 


©be <®uafr 

Vol. 4, Number 12 

Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, March 28, 1980 



by Walt Fullam 

Mike Buterbaugh, 
Student Council 
president, states 
that "progress has 
been made" toward 
reaching an under- 
standing between 
the Annville Police 
Department and the 
campus community. 

Student Council 
representatives met 
last Saturday with 
acting Police Chief 
Wengext and Patrolman 
Finkle to discuss 
complaints of 
harassment many 
students have voiced. 

In a separate 
interview with the 
Quad , Chief Wengert 
revealed that since 
the first of the 
year the department 
has adopted a more 
strict policy of 
law enforcement. He 
states that this is 
in effect for all of 
the township, and that 
students are not 
being "picked on." 

Wengert believes 
a misunderstanding 
has developed because 
students were used to 
routinely breaking 
laws that are now 
being enforced. 

Buterbaugh agrees 
that students may 

the misunderstanding 
students have that he 
is harassing them. 

If any student has 
a grievance, he or 
she should write up 
a complaint, including 
the date and time of 
day of the incident. 
Wengerntt promises 
he will follow up 
on these complaints , 
which can be filed 
through Dean Marquette's 

Photo: Mark Douches 



over reacting 

because they had it 
ea sy in the past." 

A breakdown of the 
loving citations 
issued recently, showed 
that only a small 
Percentage were 
is sued to Valley 
students. However, 
of the 39 parking 
lolations issued, 
^ were issued to 
c °Uegians. 

The Chief has 
^§ r eed to be more 
! er >iant about 
issuing tickets to 
Regally parked 
^icles before and 
^ter breaks, to 
^ Cc omodate loading 
ud unloading. 

Concerning Officer 
"inkle's "Supercop" 

imago „ 

tK s^* Wengent states 
e of ft 

cer has been 


r ed to stop s tu- 

ts only when they 
5 should clear up 

& violating a law. 

APRIL 10-12 

by Michelle DePrefontaine 
Helping Hands 
Weekend, sponsored 

by Gamna Sigma Sig- 
ma and Alpha Phi 
Omega, will take 
place on April 10, 
11, and 12 at the 
Lebanon Valley Mall 
with a large variety 
of activities for 
everyone's enjoy- 
ment. It will last 
from 6 p.m. to 9 p.m. 
on Thursday, from 
3 p.m. to 9 p.m. on 
Friday, and from 
10 a.m. to 9 p.m. on 

Friday night's 
activities include a 
performance by Dr. 
Byrne's Band from 
6 to 7 and an auc- 
tion with a profes- 
sional auctioneer 
from 7 to 9. 
Saturday will feature 
the LVC Jazz Band 
at 2, the LVC All 
Girl Jazz Band at 
6, and a fashion show 
at 7. 

There will also 
be the drawing for 
the Helping Hands 
Raffle on Saturday, 
April 12. The 
prizes include a 
Daytron AM-FM Stereo 
with 8 track play- 
record, an AMF 1610 
"Scorcher" 10 speed 
bicycle, and a Sanyo 
AM-FM 2 Band Receiver. 
Tickets are available 
through any Gamma 
Sigma Sigma or 
Alpha Phi Omega 


by Ann Stambach 

On Monday, March 
24, John Dean, former 
Counsel to Pres. 
Nixon, spoke in Mil- 
ler Chapel in the 
final lecture of a 
series sponsored 
by the Academic Com- 
mittee of Student 
Council . 

The obvious is- 
sue addressed by 
Dean concerned 
Watergate and, 
especially, its 
causes. He then 
analyzed each of 
these factors to 
see if they could 
once again emerge 
with Watergate 
recurring. The 
lecture was then folr- 
lowed by a brief 
question and ans- 
wer period. 

Mr. Dean con- 

veyed the idea that 
one cannot look 
only at the men 
involved and con- 
demn them as evil; 
tradition, public 
attitudes, and 
tricks of bureaucracy 
also play a vital role 
in history. Many 
of these factors may 
still be around to- 
day ; however , Dean 
emphasized that as 
long as people are 
interested in learn- 
ing what really hap- 
pened, it will be a 
long time before 
Watergate will recur. 

If you have any 
opinions you wish to 
express on this lec- 
ture or any of the 
other lectures pre- 
sented by Student 
Council, see Liz 
Steele or Mike 
Buterb augh . 

member at a cost of 
50 cents apiece or 
three for a dollar. 

Games will be 
featured all weekend 
including crash the 
cans, penny pitch, 
ring toss, gold fish, 
darts, foul shooting, 
and the dunking 
booth. Baked goods 
will be on sale, 
too. All proceeds 
from Helping Hands 
Weekend will go to 
the Lebanon County 
Workshop for the 

On March 30, there 
will be a bowlathon 

to benefit this 
event. There is still 
need for sponsors 
and bowlers. Bowl- 
ing is free for 
each person with three 
or more sponsors. 


The Annual Giving 
Phone-a-thon is under- 
way and LVC students 
are playing a signi- 
ficant role in soli- 
citing gifts for the 
college as volunteers. 
The drive to contact 
LVC alumni is cur- 
rently at the midway 
point . 

Preston Hadley of 
the Development Office, 
who is co-ordinating 
the program, states 
that he is "pleased 
with student partici- 
pation at this point." 
But he stresses even 
greater student parti- 
cipation will be 
needed to make the 
program truly a 
success . 

Although individual 
students have volun- 
teered, group parti- 
cipation has been 
heaviest. The follow- 
ing diverse groups have 
all contributed their 
time and efforts: 

APO, DTC, Project, 
Gamma Sig and the Jazz 

Soliciting will take 
place on two nights 
next week and on four 
nights the following 
(and final) week. 
During that last week 
students will be 
soliciting from a 
second bank of phones 
from Harrisburg. 

Hadley points out 
that this type of 
volunteer work offers, 
students an excellent 
chance to "try out 
their sales tech- 
niques." Anyone who 
is interested in 
working should contact 
Mr. Hadley at (ext.) 


Hours : 

7-9 p.m. Mon. , Tue. , 
Wed. , Thur. 
3-5 p.m. Friday 

Gossard Memorial 

The College has 
instituted a dual 
advisory system for 
students preparing 
for teaching in the 
secondary area. 
Each student will 
retain his or her 
academic adviser 
but will also be 
assigned an adviser 
from the Education 
Department. This 
person will be re- 
sponsible for 
advising in the pro- 
fessional areas of 
the teacher prepara- 
tion program. 

Walt Fullam Managing Editor 

Liz Steele Features Editor 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Steven Vozzo & Keith Hottle Photographers 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Dan Harwick, Maggie Miller, 
Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, Jane Schlegel, 
Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd Gleason, 
Dawn Steckbeck, Linda Friskey, Roseann 
McGrath, Buzz Ritchie, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi- 
weekly newspaper, providing the college com- 
munity with up-to-date news, sports and ideas 
concerning our campus. Any student or fac- 
ulty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD 
can contact any staff member. 



Something is miss- 
ing around here. I 
am coming figura- 
tively into the home 
stretch as a second 
semester senior 
with two months 
until graduation, and 
I am quite naturally 
feeling the strain. 
I'm tired of thinking, 
tired of working, 
tired of classes 
and just plain tired . 
This may be a simple 
case of Senioritis, 
but it may indeed be 
more than that. 
Because my disease 
seems characteristic 
of many other cases 
I have observed of 
late, I think we are 
suffering from an 
epidemic of Weneeda- 
grove. This little- 
known illness strikes 
LVC students of all 
ages and can be 
identified by several 
unmistakable symptoms 
including an excess 
of alcohol often 
b latently and reck- 
lessly consumed on 
campus , and the 
venting of frustra- 
tion through needless 
and foolish destruction 
of property. There 
is only one known 
cure, that being a 
huge off-campus (in 
other words, semi- 
legal) party at which 
one could drink one- 
self sick, dance all 
night and engage 
in numerous other 
perverted pastimes. 

I can picture the 
conservatives among 
us hurling accusations 
at me: "Can' t you 
have fun without 
alcohol?" Yes, I 
can. So, I fer- 
vently hope, can the 
majority of the campus. 
But the fact remains 
that college is a 
stress situation. We 
are often under 
much more pressure 
than we have ever 

by Liz Steele 

had to contend with 

before, both aca- 
demically and social- 
ly. The continual 
tension of trying 
to do well in class 
as well as get 
along with your 
roommate, start a 

relationship, end a 
relationship can go 
only so far unre- 
lieved. That now- 
extinct phenomenon, 
The Grove, was for 
many of us the perfect 
release of these 
tensions, and it 
went beyond the 
presence of alcohol. 
Let's face it, we can 
and do drink anyway. 
These parties pro- 
vided as with a 
chance to all (R.A. 's 
included) get to- 
gether and let go. 
The sheer noise 
level was a help — 
it provided a socially 
acceptable need to 
scream. The physical 
activity of dancing 
helps, quite obviously, 
and the alcohol 
gives us a chance to 
let our hair down. 
And getting down to 
basics, it's infinite- 
ly cheaper than the 

Without a release 
enabling us to study 
hard all week and 
party hard on the 
weekend, we get lots 
of half-hearted 
studying mixed with 
half-hearted partying, 
all the time . All of 
you literary critics 
can write in and 
tell me that I haven't 
said anything here 
that everyone doesn't 
already know — you ' re 
right. The point is 
that the tension 
exists. It's making 
me tired, unmotivated 
and depressed ... so 
maybe complaining 
about it is the 
closest I can come to 
a release. 

Photo by Keith Ho.ttle 
continued on Kreider Hall, several college 
employees reported hearing a moan coming 
from the rubble. 


by Margaret Miller 

Fifty-eight stu- 
dents returned to 
campus on Thursday, 
March 13. Had 
they taken an ex- 
tended vacation? No, 
they had just com- 
pleted the forty- - 
fourth annual tour 
of the Concert Choir. 

Most people know 
little more about the 
tour than, "How 
was it?" "Great!" 
or tr Those students had 
better come back here 
prepared to make up 
my exam immediate- 
ly!" As a member of 
the choir, I'd like 
to share some high- 
lights of the trip. 

On Friday, March 7, 
we left LVC. Our 
entourage consisted 
of two buses and a 
car driven by Mr. 
Robert Harnish, tour 
business manager. 
This year, all of 
the concerts were 
given in United 
Methodist churches. 
Upon arrival, the 
efficient machine 
known as Concert 
Choir Committee is 
set into motion. In 
minutes the luggage 
is unloaded, and the 
risers are set up 
for rehearsal. An 
afternoon rehearsal 
at each concert site 
is very important, in 
order to get a feel- 
ing for acoustics 
(which are not always 
ideal) and to figure 
out how to place 
all those people in 
some sort of choir 

We usually had an 
hour or two free until 
supper, all of which 
were provided by 
the churches . Sur- 

prisingly, that was 
the only night that 
we had chicken on 
the entire tour, and 
we had something 
different (and 
delicious) every 
night . 

Sitting back and 
listening to a con- 
cert, one does not 
realize how exhausting 
such a performance can 
be. The concentration 
and energy levels of 
each member must 
remain extremely 
high for almost two 
hours. Standing so 
close together for 
that long in an 
area of the church 
which is not always 

well-ventilated has 
caused members to 
faint in the past! 
By the time it was 
over, we were usually 
pretty worn out. 

After the concert, 
we met our host 
families for the 
night. The host fami- 
lies treated us like 
royalty and did 
everything possible 

(con't on page 3) 


by Linda Sarnies 

The Three Mile 
Island incident took 
place a little over 
one year ago. With 
this thought in mind, 
Quad asks the question 
"Could you describe 
your feelings about 
TMI when you first 
learned of the in- 
cident and how you 
feel about it now?" 
The following quotes 
are taken from a ran- 
dom sample of students 

"We knew more about 
Three Mile Island in 
New Jersey than the 
people here knew. 
We came back from the 
NATS convention 
expecting the campus 
to be empty and every- 
one was just finding 
out about it. I 
don't like listening 
to anything about it 
now. " 

— Stephanie Sachs 
(Music Ed.) 

"At the time I 
found it really hard 
to get upset about 
something that I 
couldn't see. Today 
I'm just frustrated 
because you hear a 
hundred and one 
things and you don't 
know what to believe." 

— Rick Burke 

"I was really 
concerned about what 
was going on at the 
time of the accident 
mainly because I 
didn't think that we 
were being told the 
truth, and in all the 
confusion I didn't 
feel there was 
proper leadership. 
Now that the facts in 
the case are known and 
I feel that steps 
are being taken to 
correct the mis- 
takes that lead to 
the incident, I feel 
that people are making 
a mountain out of a 

— Sue Smith 

(Chemistry) ?J 
(con 't on pagj J/ 


Share a ride with four friends to Sera Tec 
and we will pay for the gas. 

That's right - - donate Plasma and get free 
gas for the trip. 

CALL 232-1901 




Monday - Thursday 8:45 a.m. - 7 p." 1 - 
Friday 8:45 a.m. - 4 p.m. 


March 29: Twenty-first Annual Band Clinic 
Music Center, 9:00 a.m. -4:00 p.m 

Harch 30: Forty-eighth Annual Spring 

Music Festival—Wind Ensemble, 
Music Center, 3:00 p.m. 

April 1: Great Artist Series — The Atlan- 
tic Symphony Orchestra, Hershey 
Community Theater, 8:15 p.m. 

April 2: Easter Communion, Chapel, 
10:00 p.m. 

April 3 (5:00 p.m.)-8 (8:00 a.m.): Easter 

April 8: LVC Concert Choir, Chapel, 
11:00 a.m. 

April 11-13: Helping Hands Weekend. 

April 11-13, 18-20: Wig & Buckle presents 
"Little Mary Sunshine", College 
Center Little Theater, 8:00 p.m. 

April 13: Forty-eighth Annual Spring 

Music Festival — College Chorus 
and Orchestra, Music Center, 
3:00 p.m. 

April 15: Rabbi Martin Siegel, Chapel, 
11:00 a.m. 

April 19 : Twenty Seventh Annual Organ- 
Choral Leadership. 

April 20: Forty-eighth Annual Spring 

Music Festival — Symphonic Band, 
Music Center 3:00 p.m. 

April 23: Nineteenth Annual SAI Ail- 
American Concert, Music Center, 
8:00 p.m. 

The Student Council Lecture Series has been 
cancelled because of lack of interest. 

Disc Dissection 




DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 






Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Aree! 



l e hilarious comedy Little Mary Sunshine 
*H be presented on the second and 
bird weekends in April by the Wig and 
^ckle Society. Pictured here are the 
P -J- ay's leads Mike Kohler, Sharon Love and 

Li *da Gingrich. 

Photo: Mark Douches 


:>y Sharon Ford 

"Gain more self-con- 
fidence. . .learn 
more about yourself 
. . .more about your 
future career 
. . .more about living 
in urban settings 
. . .more about being 
independent . " 

If this sounds 
enticing to you, the 
Metropolitan Colle- 
giate Center of 
German town, 
(M.C.C.), may be just 
what you're looking 
for! M.C.C. is 
a learning exper- 
ience that goes 
well beyond 
description; it's 
a taste of the 
"real world". 
Through M.C.C. , 
varied intern- 
ships are offered, 
(almost every type 
of work from 
artistry to zoology) , 
giving the student 
a chance to live 
independently . 

Last semester 
seven students 
represented L.V.C. 
in this program: 
Mary Roberts, (who 
is also a campus 
liaison) , Shelley 
Bantham, Amy Fowler, 
Carol McCleary, Tom 
Orndorf, Nick 
DiMartino, and 
Rich Motley. Upon 
asking about their 
personal experiences 
in the M.C.C. pro- 
gram the students 
were eager to 
reply; Mary answered, 
"I learned a lot 
about myself." 
Shelley added, 
"The courses were 
a different exper- 
ience, also. 
They were very 
informal, which 
was a 'new way of 
life' compared to 
L.V.C." Amy said, 
"I clarified my 
goals and it made 
me seem more inde- 
pendent . " 

Judging from the 
seemingly positive 
results of the M.C.C. 
program, it appears 
to be profitable. 
John Rice and Jan 
Filing will be in 
the student center 
April 10th from 
eleven to two o'clock 
to answer any ques- 
tions pertaining to 
the M.C.C. program. 

„ ' Page 2) 
i ^en the initial 
(.f Vent? occurred, I 
f J° u *ht it was a 

w ith e * But now ' 
th t ^ ie P r °blems 

mJ^ c °ntinue, it 
* e s m e f earful _ 

f IOr my life but 
c the future of the 

human race." 

— Charlie Eddins 
(Music Ed.) 

"There were so many 
conflicting reports 
that it was hard to 
know what to be- 

lieve. Everything 
was so chaotic that 
it was frightening. 
I'm turned off by 
it now — I'm tired of 
hearing about it." 
— Wanda Bashore 
(Elementary Ed.) 

•Editor's Note: Instead of a record 
review, the writer of this column 
offers this poem to commemorate the 
one-year anniversary of an event which 
affected all of our lives. 


There is something I must tell you 
Hard though it is for me to say 
Remember last spring when we first met 
Every radiant, sunlit day 

Every dream is shattered now 
M_y darling Inga, do not cry 
I was a physicist back then 
Last fateful March at TMI 

Even were there the slightest chance 
I could never marry you 
Surely parting would be best 
Lest our children would glow too 

And now you see why I must leave 
Nor may you visit once I go 
Do you dare come, you'll find me as 
— A streetside lamp in Buffalo 

Dehors ami 


The following Companies and School Dis- 
tricts will be interviewing on campus 
during April: 


Sales-Inside, Territorial, 

All Graduates 
Fri. , April 1 1- HERSHEY CHOCOLATES, Sales, 

All Graduates 
Mon. , April 14-K-MART APPAREL, Mgmt . Trainee, 

All Graduates 

Sales, Underwriting, All 


Wed., April 16-B0Y SCOUTS OF AMERICA, 

All Graduates 
Thur. , April 1 7-TREDYFFRIN-EASTTOWN , 

Teaching, All Teachers 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 

(con't from page 2) 
to make us feel 
comfortable and 
welcome. Usually, 
we would go home 
after the concert to 
a feast of every possi- 
ble snack imaginable, 
while we talked and 
became acquainted. 

Being sick on tour 
is a problem. Nothing 
is more depressing 
than having to sit 
out of a concert.. 
Brian Claeys had a 
different sort of 
problem when, one 
night, he swallowed 
a filling during a 

concert! (Ask 
him about his trip 
to the dentist.) 

Each member brings 
back his own unique 
set of memories and 
experiences. We learn 
a great deal about 
group cooperation, 
and I also think we 
put Lebanon Valley 
College on the map 
for many people 
who may never have 
heard of us. In 
spite of soaring 
gasoline costs, I 
hope the Concert 
Choir's tour will 
be continued in the 

• n 


by Roseanne McGrath 

Coach Harriger and 
assistant coach 
Yuhas have ten players 
returning, several 
of whom were varsity 
letter winners last 

year. Krista Hoch, 
a junior defensive 
player, and Chris 
Wheelock, a senior 
who plays offense, 
will help lead these 
lacrosse players, 
which include 
seven freshmen hope- 
fuls and two upper- 
classmen who had been 
out for a season. 

There are not 
enough players for a 
junior varsity team 
as there must be 
twelve players on a 
field at one time. 

Women's lacrosse 

differs from men's 
lacrosse in that 
body control is not 
allowed. Hopefully, 
this rule will keep 
all the players heal- 
thy . 

The girls have 
been practicing since 
February 18 and 
they have gotten 
much better since 
they started. As 
long as they keep 
moving and keep 
pushing, the coaches 
feel, the girls will 
have a super season. 


by John Shott 

The LVC tennis 
team has a new 
coach in Bob Schott 
and a new determina- 
tion to improve last 
year's 2-7 mark. 
Four returning players 
will be hoping to do 
just that. Returning 
netmen are senior 
Mike Beyer, sophomore 
Dave Ramage, Barry 
Selinsky, and sopho- 
more Dave Light. 

Coach Schott feels 
that the team is 
well set in the top 
three positions. The 
big question nark right 
mpw os Dave Light 
who is currently 
recovering from an 
inj ury . 

One bright prospect 
for the team is 
sophomore Glenn 
Hafer from Harrisburg. 
Glenn played for 
three years at Central 
Dauphin High School. 
The team also has a 
lone female, Julie 
Kauffman. Rounding 
out this year's roster 
will be Brian Claeys, 
Scott Hughes, Bruce 
Lyman, Hieu Nguyen, 
Bob Rech, Brad 
Shatinsky, and Bernie 

The issue yet to 
be decided is where 

the team will be 
playing its home 
matches . The coach 
reported that they 
will either be held 
at Palmyra High 
School or at the 
Lebanon Tennis Club. 


by Steve Miller 

Coach Correll was 
by no means disap- 
pointed with his 
team's performance 
in their game 
against Haver ford. 
One of the league's 
best defensive 
teams, Haverford 
provided a close 

contest for the Valley 
last Saturday as 
LVC dropped their 
first game of the 
season to them by the 
score of 10-9. 

Co-captain Paul 

They will be playing Reyes and attackman 

a tough game away 
against Millersville 
on March 29. Check 
your calendar for home 
games so that you 
can watch our team 
cradle to victory. 

Tom McArdle led the 
attack with 3 goals 
each, while co-captain 
Joe Remshifski scored 
twice. Both Keyes 
and McArdle had 1 
assist each. Tim 

Photo: Mark Douches 
Joe Gebhard Scores Against Haverford 


by Todd Gleason 

Last year the LVC 
track team compiled 
a record of 10-1, 
placing 4th in the 
M.A.C. championship 
meet. Bob Stachow 
became the first 
distance runner in 
LVC history to 
triple (880, mile, 
3-mile) successfully 
and score (20 pts.) 
in all three events 
in the Middle Atlantic 
Conference Track 
and Field Meet. 

Ken Hendershot be- 
came LVC's first Ail- 
American by placing 
fourth in the javelin 
at the nationals and 
Matt Hall tied for 
thirteenth in the 
high jump at nationals. 

According to Coach 
Reed, the sprinters, 
led by Steve Angelli, 
Steve Uhlrich, and 
George Rankin (who is 
on a comeback trail 
from inj ury) look strong 
The hurdelers look 
much stronger this 
season. Ken Breiten- 
stein, Eric Chamberlin, 

Paul Jutting and "Bob 
Fullenlove are 
expected to be the 
standouts. The 
distance runners 
led by Lee Pelton, 
Bill Casey, Joel 
Carpenter and Ron 
Wheeler still look 

A few freshmen look 
impressive and are 
expected to fill in 
some gaps. With 
the loss of Rich 
Hurst and Bill Brown, 
the field events 
are not as strong 
as last season. How- 
ever, Coach Reed 
still expects some 
performances from the 
events people which 
include standouts Ken 
Hendershot and Matt 

Asked how the team 
might do in the M.A.C. 
meet at the end of 
the season, Coach 
Reed responded, "It 
will be tough to 
• score as many points 
without Stachow, 
unless others offset 
the points that the 
team might lose." 

Flat ley, although 
scoring only one 
assist and no 
goals was considered 
by Correll as the 
team's most valuable 
player during the 
game . 

Correll felt the 
only significant 
difference between 
LVC and Haverford, 
causing their close 
loss, was Haverford 1 s 
opportunity to play 
six exhibition games 
in Florida several 
weeks ago. All of 
LVC's exhibition games 
were snowed out. 
According to Correll, 
"Just the idea of 
getting to go full 
field against an 
opponent really showed 
to their (Haverford' s) 
advantage. " 

Defensively, the 
lacrosse team played 
well, but they kept 
giving the ball back 
to their opponent, 
leaving Haverford 
with the ability to 
maintain possession 
of the ball for a 
greater length of 
time, mainly due to 
the fact LVC had 11 
technical fould; pen- 
alties that, according 
to Correll, will not 
repeat themselves, 
since the Valley 
has a game under 
their belt. 

The fact that LVC 
was able to 
score four times in 
the last period, two 
of which came during 
the last minute 
illustrates the 
team's potential 
which was hampered 
in earlier periods, 
where paralyzing 
penaltie's occurred and 
inadequate timing 
was displayed, 
somewhat due to 
their disadvantage 
of not being able 
to scrimmage out- 
doors during the 

Tomorrow, the LVC 
stickmen face 
F&M (2-2), ranked 
ninth in the NCAA III 
by the AP and con- 
sidered the favorite 
to win the MAC 
Western Division, 
will be a key western 
division contest for 
Correll 1 s lacrosse 

On April 2, LVC 
will battle Widener 
(5-6 last season) , 
who lost to the Valley 
7-6 last season in 
sudden death overtime. 
Correll feels this 
year's contest will 
be just as close, 
however, LVC will 
benefit from the 
home team advantage. 

Coach Correll 
emphasized once 
again, "The key to 
success against the 
Gettysburg's and the 

F&M's and the good 
teams is that we have 
to keep out of the 
penalty box. If 
we have more than 
seven or eight 
minutes of penalties 
against teams of 
that caliber, it 
will be tough for us 
to win." 


by Steve Miller 

Satalin feels pro- 
gress has been made 
in the team's pitch- 
ing, considered the 
team's weakest area. 
Freshmen Frank Rhodes 
and Fred Falchi, who 
were doubtful earlier 
this month, have 
come out for the 
team and have pitched 
extremely well in 
several intersquad 
games over the 
course of the last 
few weeks. 

Veteran Joe Stone, 
junior shortstop, Leo 
Hearn and freshman 
Ron Robb will round 
out their pitching 
department this 
season. Hearn and 
Robb will, however, 
only be used in a 
short relief capa- 

The rest of the 
team has come along 
well, according to 
Satalin. The infield 
has greatly improved, 
while several of the 
freshmen players have 
gained the needed 
confidence for a 
successful season 
this year. "We 
have 13 or 14 kids 
out there that can 
really play for 
us this year," 
Satalin remarked. 

On March 29, LVC 
begins inter-confer- 
ence competition 
with Moravian, a 
very we 11- coached 
team that doesn't 
make many mistakes. 

Their next game with 
Dickinson which 
went (1-20) over- 
all and (1-10) in 
conference competition 
last season may prove 
tough this year. 
According to Satalin* 
Dickinson is much 
like Muhlenberg, 
which won the league 
championship last 
season but which 
won only one game 
the season before. 

According to the 
coach, Gettysburg, 
the favorite to win 
the conference titl e ' 
may provide the 
toughest contest f° r 
the Valley because 
of the team's uncanny 
consistency in 
winning success fuiiy 
from year to year. 

Vol 4, Number 13 

Lebanon Valley College, Annville, Pennsylvania 17003 

Friday, April 25, 1980 



hy Walt Fullam 

President Sample recently 
announced that Dr. Richard 
Allen Reed, Chairman of the 
Department of Literature and 
Language at the University of 
North Carolina - - Ashville, has 
been named the new Dean of 
the Faculty. He replaces Dr. 
Carl Y. Ehrhart, who is taking 
another position as Assistant 
to the President with special 
responsibilities for church 

Lebanon Valley will be Dr. 
Reed's first experience in 
higher education north of the 
Maxon-Dixon line. In 1962 he 
graduated from Stetson 
University in Florida with a 
B. A. in English. After gradua- 
tion he instructed at different 
southern universities and 
colleges, and was appointed a 
Professor of Literature at UNC 
-■Ashville in 1968. He 
received his doctorate from 
Emory University in 1971. 

Dr. Reed comes to LVC 
with considerable administra- 
tive experience, gained mainly 
at UNC - - Ashville. Besides 
being a department chairman, 
he also chaired the Faculty 
Senate for one year. Dr. Reed 
gained valuable experience in 
his role as Director of the 
Humanities Program from 1972 
until 1976. He served on the 
Board of Trustees for one 
year and was a member of the 
Campus Planning Committee. 
In addition, he has been Chair- 
man of the Board of Trustees 
°f the Thomas Wolfe Memorial 
since 1975. 


fa an interview, Dr. Reed 
remarked that he was drawn to 
vacant position because of 
to desire to return to "the 
sma11 school atmosphere" here, 
Slr nilar to what he experienced 
as an undergraduate. He was 
attr acted by the long tradition 
^ academic excellence of the 
jpege and the beauty of the 
rea - His recent visit further 
lengthened his desire 
ecause he was "impressed by 
ne members on the Search 
^mittee, President Sample, 
a the students he met." 

fou7 Reed stated he has 
W himself more involved 

n administrative work in 
^ years and enjoys it. He 
^ a great opportunity for 

jmessing human resources 

r eveaS°u ftheFacult y- He 
a s a fte se es his main task 

fa CI u mn 8 stu dent and 
TV together." 


r - Reed 

stated that 

he f eel , ne en j°yed teaching, 
ad min true talents Ue m 

°Pinb St » ti0n work - In his 
Uiam, n ' " altn °ugh there are 

there 8 °° d teachers around, 
^rrunf! 11 ' 1 many capable 


The new dean is confident 
he can carry out his duties. 
But he pointed out that he 
knows his limitations and will 
"aggressively seek the advice of 
both students and faculty" on 
certain matters. He stated that 
students will definitely have 
"a voice in decision making." 

Dr. Reed and his wife, 
Margaret, have two children, 
Kimberly, 14, and Adam, 10. 

Pam Shadel 


by Dawn Humphrey 

Pam Shadel, a Junior 
English major from Hummels- 
town, Pa., will be the editor of 
the Quad for the 1980-81 
school year. Pam, who is 
currently a member of the 
Quad staff, is also the editor 
of this year's yearbook. She 
has worked in LVC Public 
Relations Office for two and 
a half years, and writes during 
summer for her hometown 
newspaper. She has also 
contributed to The Harrisburg 
Patriot, Evening News. She is 
interested in pursuing a career 
in Communications. 

Pam believes that this year 
the paper has become a part of 
the campus and that people 
look forward to each issue. 
She stated that she'd like to 
have a larger staff next year, 
including sportswriters, 
expecially women, because she 
doesn't feel that women's 
sports have been receiving the 
coverage they deserve. She 
emphasized that anyone, 
regardless of major, is welcome 
on the staff. 

Pam is enthusiastic about 
next year's bigger, better Quad. 
She says, "I'm really excited 
about it. I can't wait. I hope 
I can do a good job." 

Dr. Ford, advisor to the 
Quad, commented on Pam's 
appointment: "Obviously I'm 
pleased that we have someone 
with Pam's experience and 

Coordinator Rick Iskowitz and co-chairman Kristie Olson discuss preparations- 
for SAF juried art, craft, and photography show. 




Lebanon Valley's 10th 
Annual Spring Arts Festival 
explodes on campus this 
weekend to the delight of 
College people and several 
thousand guests - - give or take 
a few rain drops. 

Kim Foster and Kristie 
Olson headed a large and hard- 
working group of students who 
spent a year putting together 
this year's Festival. 

As always, the Weekend is 
full of every conceivable kind 
of Festival-type activity - - dance, 
poetry, music for all tastes, 
movies, workshops, drama. It 
features a juried art, craft, and 
photography exhibit as well as 
an outdoor arts and craft show. 

The opening cermonies 
scheduled for 7:30 p.m. Friday 
evening in the College Center 
Little Theater, will repeat its 
highly successful featured 
attraction of last year. "A 
One Way Ticket to Broadway" 
sings and dances through the 
story of making it on Broadway. 
The sometimes humorous, 
sometimes sad, but always 
professional show was con- 
ceived and written by com- 
poser-performer Dan Goggin 
with lyrics by Robert Lorick. 

The Review's story line 
remains the same as last year, 
but much of the material has 
been changed. This will 
increase the enjoyment for 
those who saw the show last 

Evidence of the recent 
surge in the popularity of 
dance is the large number of 
dance programs on the SAF 
program this year. Nine 
different groups will be per- 
forming, ranging from Spanish 
to classical to modern to sports. 

Poetry continues to be a 

enthusiasm to head the Quad 
next year. We've worked hard 
this year and now have a base 
to build on. The Student 
Council deserves a lot of credit 
for supporting us, and Walt 
Fullam, Liz Steele, and Steve 
Miller also deserve credit for 
their editorial contributions." 

staple of the Weekend. This 
year several area and campus 
poets will read from their 
works at various times through- 
out the Festival. Philip 
Billings of the LVC English 
Department; Don Byrne of the 
Religion Department; Kerry 
Shawn Keys from Landisburgh; 
Sandy Pinsker, F & M teacher- 
poet; Rosalind Coffman from 
Madison, New Jersey; Judith 
Neeld, an LVC Freshman; 
and members of Green Blotter 
will share the spotlight. 


Always a favorite, the 
Lebanon Valley prize-winning 
Jazz Band will again perform 
to a Saturday lunch-time crowd 
in the Quad. Jeff Bonn, Direc- 
tor, will lead this year's band, 
which is playing its 1 0th con- 
secutive Festival. 


The Weekend will close on 
a high note. Jim Corr and 
Friends, an Irish Folk Group 
from Pittsburgh, will return to 
the Valley campus as part of 
the closing ceremonies. Corr, a 
native of Dungannon, County 
Tyrone, Northern Ireland, has 
delighted audiences for over 
twenty-one years with his 
traditional and original Irish 
folk music. Playing the banjo, 
autoharp, and fiddle, Corr 
shares experiences of his home- 
land as well as his experiences 
on the road as an Irish musician. 

Jim Coor and Friends 
represent a new generation of 
Irish modern music. Retain- 
ing the simple tempos and 
rhythms with amazing resem- 
blance to the American 
country and Western style, 
they combine the harmony of 
guitar, dulcimer, fiddle, 
autoharp, and banjo for a lively 
blend of new music and tradi- 
tional sound. The music of Jim 
Corr and Friends is intense and 
poignant, sympathetic to the 
past but also retaining the 
humor and optimism of the 
Irish people. 

The Festival has something 
for everyone. It's a great way 
to close out the year. Get a 
program, and plan your 


by Michele DePrefontaine 

The faculty at LVC will 
contain several new faces and 
titles next year, due to resigna- 
tions, promotions, and changes 
in positions. 

The faculty members who 
have been promoted include 
Dr. David Bailey, Chemistry 
Department; Dr. Voorhis 
Cantrell, Religion Department; 
Dr. William Fleischman, 
Mathematics Department; 
Dr. John Kearney, English 
Department; and Dr. Allan 
Wolfe, Biology Department 
to full Professors; Dr. John 
Heffner, Philosophy Depart- 
ment and Dr. Leon Markowicz, 
English Department to Associ- 
ate Professors; Mr. Gregory 
Stanson to Dean of Admissions, 
Professor Robert Clay to 
Chairman of the Sociology 
and Social Service Department; 
and Dr. Ann Faber McVay to 
Professor Emeritus. 

The members of the faculty 
who are leaving LVC next year 
are Professor Malin Saylor, 
Associate Professor of French 
by retirement and Reverend 
Rodney Shearer, Chaplain, 
Mr. James Bindschadler, 
Counsellor in Admissions, and 
Mr. Patrick Trainor, Sports 
Information Director and 
Girl's Basketball Coach by 

Other changes in position 
include Mr. Frank Satalin to 
Director of Alumni Relations 
and Basketball Coach, Dr. 
Royal Knight, Economics and 
Business Administration 
Department, and Dr. Elbert 
Wethington, Religion Depart- 
ment, resigned as department 
chairman. Other appointments 
include Dr. Richard Reed to 
Vice President and Dean of the 
Faculty, Dr. Albert Chi to 
Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics, and Mrs. Polly 
Ehrgood to Assistant Director 
of Development. 

The Commencement and 
Baccalaureate speakers for this 
year are: Dr. Herbert Brown, 
Professor of Chemistry at 
Purdue University and 1979 
recipient of the Nobel Prize in 
Chemistry, for Commencement; 
and Bishop Norbert F. 
Gaughan, Auxiliary Bishop of 
Greensburg, Pa., for Baccalaureate. 


Leon Markowicz, Assistant 
Professor of English, has been 
appointed a Lilly Fellow in the 
Lilly-University of Pennsylvania 
Program on Literature and the 
Visual Arts of the English 

The appointment includes 
participation in a Colloquium 
to be held at the University of 
Pennsylvania on May 1 and 2. 

The participants from 
various area colleges and 
universities will discuss the 
relationships between the 
visual arts and literature as 
well as the common forces 
working on both aspects of 
Renaissance culture. 

Walt Fullam. Managing Editor 

Liz Steele Features Editor 

Steve Miller Sports Editor 

Mark Douches Photographer 

Shelby Taughinbaugh Business Manager 

Frank Ruggieri Advertising Manager 


Mike Thomas, Maggie Miller, Pam Shadel, Dawn Humphrey, 
Jane Schlegel, Sharon Ford, Andrea Goodman, Todd 
Gleason, Linda Friskey, Roseann McGrath, Linda Sarnies, 
Ann Stambach 

Arthur Ford Advisor 

THE QUAD is Lebanon Valley College's bi-weekly news- 
paper, providing the college community with up-to-date news, 
sports and ideas concerning our campus. Any student or 
faculty member wishing to contribute to THE QUAD can 
contact any staff member. 



by Liz Steele 

Here, finally, is my last opportunity to air my many grievances, 
and I'm feeling too sentimental to gripe. This may surprise a few of 
my intimate acquaintances who have heard nothing but whining 
and complaining for the past few weeks, but my Senior Apathy, 
total lack of motivation, and burning desire to be free of the last 
vestiges of LVC life (sorry Walt, but that even means THE QUAD) 
are beginning to turn to a nostalgic affection for the place. I'll still 
cut classes to the bitter end, spend Thursday (Wednesday, Tuesdays 
. . ) at Rich's, and do as little work as is humanly possible - - but at 
least I won't do it out of a total disgust and hatred for my sur- 
roundings. I may be disillusioned, but I can finally see a light at the 
end of the tunnel and it makes me aware, as the senior class recently 
heard, of just what the Valley has given me. 

That gift, in a word, is friendship. Whatever else I may regret in 
my choice of this as my institution of higher learning, I have 
found here some of the best friends I could ever have hoped for 
under any circumstances. Probably responsible for this is the fact 
that LVC is so small . . . formerly one of my major complaints 
about it. I do get tired of the same old faces - - even making friends 
with freshmen doesn't help that - - and I am often disappointed in 
and hurt by the gossip and judging that goes on even among one's 
closest friends, but in spite of all this the school has provided a close 
and sheltered atmosphere which is conducive to the forming of some 
very close - - and hopefully unbreakable - - bonds. 

I'm sorry to disappoint anyone who expected a scathing final 
article from my poison pen, but you see before you the work of a 
very scared prospective graduate, one who is leaving this cozy little 
nest for a world of marriage, job-hunting, penny-pinching, and who 
knows what else. Never again will I have the chance to be with all 
of these people all at once or to have most of my closest friends 
right on hand, but I'll always have the very happy memories that 
this school and those friends have brought me, and I hope I'll 
always have the friendships made here. Thank you all. 

con' t from page 3 

It's evident when another 
faction of the student body 
(read "jocks" and frat members) 
refuse to grow up and take 
responsibility for their actions. 
The consequences of this can 
be seen in broken lamp posts, 
wrecked bathrooms, and 
smashed dorm furniture. 

Maybe this is the situation 
at other small campuses. I 
don't know. But I would hate 
to think that small thinking is 
synonymous with a small 
liberal arts college. 

On a more positive note, 
I'd like to acknowledge those 
people who have supported me 
while I've been editor, especially 
this year. 

First, I'd like to thank all 
staff members who met their 
deadlines and endured removal 
of large parts of their articles 
due to space limitations. 

Next, I'm grateful to Liz 
and Steve who spent every 
other Monday evening editing, 
cutting, and pasting and putting 
The Quad together. It may not 
always have looked pretty but 
a lot of work went into it. 

I'd like to thank Student 
Council for supplying the 
funds we needed to publish. 
Hopefully, next year's council 
will see fit to increase our 
budget so we can better serve 
the campus. 

Finally I'd like to recognize 
the role of Dr. Ford, our 
advisor, in putting out the 
newspaper this year. He was 


by Mitch Hawbacker 

It looks like the meek shall 
finally inherit the earth. For 
three years WLVC has been 
little more than a source of 
barely audible mealtime music 
which could occasionally be 
heard between installments of 
the booming announcements 
decreed by the College Center 

But on April 14th, Student 
Council voted unanimously in 
favor of providing the necessary 
loan to help WLVC begin 
broadcasting campus-wide. 
The completion of all conver- 
sions and construction is 
anticipated during the summer. 
After a week of intensive 
training at the outset of next 
semester, we plan to begin 
broadcasting by the middle of 

Since WLVC will be initially 
financed through the student 
activities fee, we are student- 
owned as well as student-run. 
We'd like your mental input as 
well as your monetary 

always with us when we put 
the paper together, sometimes 
staying up until one A.M. 
Without his help, support, and 
guidance, The Quad would still 
be a bi-monthly newsletter. 

by Linda Friskey 

The high expense of books 
hits all us students. Right in 
the bank account, as we make 
one. more withdrawal from 
leftovers after paying tuition 
and a zillion other expenses. 

Every semester as one more 
registration day draws to an 
end, I hear complaints about 
$100-plus book bills plus more 
for books in one's major. I 
talked with Mr. Robert 
Harnish, who has managed 
LVC's bookstore for 13 years, 
about the possibility of his 
buying used books to sell at 
the bookstore. These used 
books would be bought from 
students or possibly a company, 
and would be resold at reduced 
prices. State schools do it - - 
can LVC? 

Mr. Harnish says the high 
cost of purchasing a semester's 
books is occurring not only at 
LVC. He does not understand 
the rumor that Penn State for 
example, charges less for new 
books than does LVC. He 
says prices at Penn State would 
vary by a nickel, "so we can 
ring up even numbers on the 
register." The publisher 
establishes prices, he says. He 
did explain that in addition to 
new books, Penn State could be 
selling used new books. Used 
new books are those which 
have been used but not written 
in, so a few dollars are taken 
off the price. Or possibly our 
students could be quoting 
prices of used books from 
Penn State. 

"At a smaller campus like 
this, selling used books is a 
very risky business. The 
ultimate bearer of bad pur- 
chases probably would be the 
students," he says. 

He thinks selling used books 
at LVC would be unfeasible 
because different books are 
used from one semester to the 
next, courses change, teachers 
don't submit their book request 
forms as soon as they are 
supposed to, teachers change 
their minds about books, and 
students change their minds 
about preregistration. 

His main reason, however, 
is that APO takes care of hand- 
me-down books "as a service 
to the school." I thought I 
should find out how many 
people actually do take ad- 
vantage of the APO book 
exchange, which is held in the 
College Center the first few 
days of registration. 

Charlie Salisbury, vice- 
president of APO, explains the 
exchange as a service in which 
students make their own 
prices on whatever books they 
wish to sell, and APO takes 
10 percent to cover their 
expenses. A book list of new 
book prices is provided at the 
exchange. He says first 
semester 25-30 of the 50 
students who brought books 
in sold their books. The 25- 
30 students made $500, of 
which APO took about $50. 
Second semester, in which 
Charlie says there is always 
lighter business, 12 of the 25 
students who brought books in 
sold $250 worth of books. 

Charlie explains that the 
volume of business is deter- 
mined by the number of 
students who bring books in 

to sell. He says that the books 
that don't sell are most often 
those no longer used in courses 
here. He says, "There's 
always the students who have 
to have new books. And 
majors keep their books. We 
sell mainly intro books and a 
few upper level course books." 

Despite the small percentage 
of students who take advantage 
of their service, Charlie says 
he thinks APO does fulfill 
student needs for used books. 
As for himself, he doesn't feel 
a book price crunch. A 
sociology major who keeps his 
major books, he says he spends 
only about $30 per semester 
on books. "I sell old ones and 
borrow. If you want to you 
can make it." He suggests 
buying books you know you 
will need before the price 
goes up the next semester. 

Mr. Harnish, in speaking of 
the small number of students 
who go to the APO exchange, 
points out a few differences 
between the bookstore and 
APO. At the bookstore students 
can charge books, while they 
must pay cash for APO books. 
Also, he says the bookstore is 
not strict with returning books 
- - in second semester $3,000 
worth of books were returned. 
That figure alone gives some 
indication of the money turn- 
over in booksales. 

I think the demand is here 
for used books - - even if not 
in all courses, some used book 
sales would be better than 
none. If students could sell 
their books back to the book- 
store for reduced prices at the 
end of semesters, instead of 
to the "I'll give you a dollar" 
ripoff man from "Cash for 
your Books" fewer books 
would get packed away for- 
ever, and books would get 
worn out instead of thrown 

Since I spoke with Mr. 
Harnish, he has told me he is 
reconsidering buying used 
books, and will look into the 
pros and cons. He says until I 
spoke with him, no one else 
had mentioned the possibility 
since the idea was discussed 
and discarded in 1971 when 
this bookstore opened. 

If you would like to have 
another option in book buy- 
ing, please let Mr. Harnish 
know, tell anyone on Student 
Council, or submit a letter to 
the Quad. I'm a senior, so the 
change won't affect me, but 
think about helping yourself 
next year. Do it! 


by Linda Sarnies 

Quad directs its question to 
seniors in this issue as it asks, 
"How do you feel about 
graduating?" Here is what 
some of the members of the 
senior class have to say. 

"Walking around the canip Us 
- - looking at the buildings and 
all of our friends, I get a 
melancholy feeling thinking 
about how much I'm really 
going to miss all this - - after 
four years of looking foward to 

Bruce Lyman (Biology) 

"Graduation from LVC will 
signal the end of four of the 
most special and memorable 
years of our lives, but at the 
same time, graduation will send 
us out into the 'real world' to 
seek and fulfill our individual 
desires and goals." 

John Champlin (Bus. Ad.) 

"Graduation is a time most 
college students seek after 
four years of work and fun. 
It's a time of change and new 
challenges which I hope I am 
ready for." 

Ginny Lesser (Biology) 

"I'm happy to be graduating 
because I'm tired of school - - 
yet I have some reservations 
since I won't have a job." 

Brenda Reigle (History and 
Pol. Sci.) 

"I'm happy to graduate; 
however, I realize I'm leaving 
my home for the past four 

Paul Brocker (Accounting) 

"I'd feel better if I knew 
what I was doing when I got 
out of here, but there are a lot 
of people here I'm really going 
to miss." 

Lisa Lancaster (Music Ed.) 

con't from page 3 
was featured in a final flag- 
waving scene that was a comic 

Scenic design and lighting 
have traditionally been weak in 
LV shows, but happily, Nick 
Moi reverses the trend with 
pretty and functional sets and 
lighting without shadows. The 
magically appearing garden 
drop is a cute idea, very 
appropriate to the light 
farcical nature of the show. 
The orchestra was a good one 
but occasionally overpowered 
the lighter soloists. All in all 
"Little Mary Sunshine" was an 
enjoyable evening of pleasant 
escapism. For those of you 
unable to find cheerful 
distraction from end-of-semeste 
pressures, we hope you were 
able to attend. 


Share a ride with four friends to Sera Tec 
and we will pay for the gas. 

That's right - - donate Plasma and get free 
gas for the trip. 

CALL 232-1901 




Monday - Thursday 8:45 a.m. - 7 P m ' 
Friday 8:45 a.m. - 4 p.m. 





1 - 


3 - 


Tenth Annual Spring Arts Festival 
Tenth Annual Spring Arts Festival 
Tenth Annual Spring Arts Festival 
Eleventh Annual Rovers Memorial All- American Concert 

Miller Chapel; 7:30 P.M. 
Awards and Recognition Day 

Miller Chapel; 1 1 :00 P.M. 
Thirty-first Annual All Sports Banquet 

College Center; 6:30 P.M. 
Forty-fifth Annual All-Girl Band 

Music Center; 8:00 P.M. 

Second semester classes end 
5:00 P.M. 

Senior Class Party 

Campbelltown Fire Grounds - 5:00 P.M. - 
Clam Bake at 6:15 P.M. 12:00 P.M 

Stan the Man Music Presentation for the students 
8:00 P.M. - 12:00 P.M. 

President's Dinner for Seniors 

Lebanon Tread way Inn - 6:30 P.M. 

Reading Period 

Alumni Day 


Second semester classes end 

Senior Week (See A.J. Nichols) 

1 1 1th Annual Baccalaureate Service 

Miller Chapel; 9:00 A.M. 
1 1 1 th Annual Commencement 

Gymnasium; 1 1 :00 A.M. 




DAILY 11 A.M. to 12:30 A.M., FRI. & SAT. TIL 2 P.M. 







Everything Priced To Be The 
Lowest Price In The Area! 




by Laura Nelson and Barry Selinsky 

Congratulations are due to 
Maggie Miller, Nancy Gyger, the 
cast, crew, and orchestra of 
"Little Mary Sunshine" for 
doing a consistently fine job 
with a quaint but clever farce. 
The show's quick pacing was 
marred only by one long scene 
change but generally it moved 
right along, an important 
feature since musicals are 
easily slowed by dragging set 
changes and choruses that take 
forever to find their places. 
We could make no such com- 
plaints against "Little Mary's" 

Both the Young Ladies and 
tn e Forest Rangers were 
vocally excellent, spirited 
Oncers, and constantly a real 
P ar t of the scene. Special 
jjmpliments go to choristers 
^ane Seabright and Rick 

^tzer. The military crispness 
° ft he song "The Forest 
^angers" contrasted marvelously 
such madcap silliness as 

Mata Hari," reaping praise 
j? ot only for the chorus but also 

0r choreographer, Lisa 
u °zinski. 

s Maggie Miller deserves 
Pecial credit for a thorough 

uaracterization of the leading 

funk^' Mike Kohler ' s P° wer - 
! ' b ass and broadly portrayed 

m 18 Ji m" are a delight 

fun Si ° ally as wel1 as hy stericallv 
bv ?u' ^ e * s countere d nicely 
y th -e bubble-headed but 

charming "Mary Sunshine" of 
Linda Gingrich. Their comic/ 
romantic duet "Colorado Love 
Call" is so corny and over- 
done that it keeps the audience 
in stitches. The other young 
lovers, Billy and Nancy (Rick 
Gates and Karen Gard), are 
invaluable in adding lively 
comic interest; they create the 
finest and funniest scenes in the 
show. Adorable Karen just 
overwhelms us with bubbly 
good humor, especially in 
"Mata Hari." With great 
pleasure we welcome Rick 
Gates to the LVC stage, hoping 
to see him there often. Rick 
turns in the best performance 
of the show in the adoption 
scene with talented veteren 
comic, Bill Reinecke. 

Supporting actors also did 
more than their share. Sharon 
Love, Mme. Ernestine Von 
Liebendich, turned in an 
unexpectedly sensitive per- 
formance in what was generally 
a very broadly played show. 
Uncle Oscar, Gary Zellner, was 
carefully portrayed as lecherous 
without nastiness, and nastiness 
would have been very out of 
place in "Little Mary's" fairy- 
tale world. Fleet Foot was an 
incredibly clumsy old codger - - 
nick work, Ken Haman. Yellow 
Feather (Jerry Sauers) was 
properly villainous, but 
unexpectedly comic when we 
caught a glimpse of him rushing 
across the set with a stool. He 

con 't on page 2 


by Ann Stambach 

This year's Spring Arts 
dance committee is excited by 
the schedule of events for this 
year's Festival. Along with 
performers that have enhanced 
our stages before, there will be 
new groups exhibiting a wide 
variety of dances. The programs 
have been carefully selected 
with the hope that everyone 
will enjoy attending at least 
one of these performances. 
The following brief descriptions 
of the upcoming dance perfor- 
mances will hopefully aid in 
planning for this exciting 

"Sports Pages" is a ninety 
minute collaborative theater 
piece which deals with sports 
as a life experience of growing 
up male in America. Using a 
collage of scenes, monologues, 
visual images, and a series of 
interviews, the piece covers a 
wide range of topics including 
being cut from a team, the TV 
fan's dilemma, the joy of 
skiing, a referee's ballet, thoughts 
on college recruiting, the 
gathering of the balls, and 
more. I don't think you have 
to be "crazy" about dance to 
enjoy "Sports Pages." 

The Joan Kerr Dance Com- 
pany is the oldest resident 
modern dance company in 
Philadelphia. The seven full 
time dancers will not only be 
doing a performance, but will 
be involved in a workshop as 
well. Some may remember 
this company from two years 
ago when they first appeared 
on LVC campus. Their pro- 
gram will include highly 
dramatic to comic and carnival 
dances, some of which will be 
premiers in performance. The 
workshop will include techni- 
ques based upon improvisational 
exercises and the exploration of 
the six elements of energy and 
how they work. 

The Harrisburg Modern 
Dance Company under the 
leadership of Richard Wilson 
has performed the past four 
years during the Spring Arts 
Festival. This group has always 
had great appeal for all ages. 

The Pennsylvania Youth 

Ballet has also appeared before. 

This group, comprised of 

children and teenagers, is 

directed by Marica Dale 

Weary and specializes in 

con 't on page 4 


Disc Dissection 

Walt Fullam, Quad Editor 
As a senior, I've been 
around long enough to gain 
some insight into the problems 
this college seems to have. 

On the whole, I feel very 
positive about the education 
I've received here, both in the 
classroom and outside of it. 
If I had to do it all over again, 
I would certainly matriculate 
again at LVC. 

But there is a prevailing 
attitude on the campus that 
bothers me. I think it stems 
from the fact that although 
this is a small campus, it is 
broken up into cliques and 
factions. Certain groups are 

(This columnist would like to acknowledge the use of the issue of Time 
magazine for February 25, page 49, as a valuable supplementary source for 
the following article.) 

Pink Floyd's album The Wall is a concept album which has gat- 
hered amazing success for the group. Not only has the album been 
No. 1 nationally since the middle of January, but the surprising 
single "Another Brick in the Wall" is currently enjoying its third 
week at the top spot of the national singles chart. This popularity 
can be attributed to two aspects of the album, its theme (organiza- 
tional concept) and the variety of technical devices used to express 
it. The underlying concept of The Wall concerns the reflections of 
a rock star on his past betrayals by parents, teachers, lovers, and 
even by the audience. The artist recounts the construction of a 
wall to block the expression of his feelings as the building of it is 
encouraged by overprotective mothers, missing fathers, sadistic 
schoolmasters, and faithless spouses. Musical fragments of the 
"Another Brick" theme appear throughout the album as haunting 
reminders that the wall is slowly nearing completion. But it is 
more likely that most of the success of The Wall stems from its 
electronic creativity rather than the social profundity of its lyrics. 
The vice-president of a rival record company observed that the 
Floyd makes "perfect music for the age of the computer game." 
Pink Floyd employs special effects throughout the album to help 
smoothly connect its different sections. The infusion of airplanes, 
television, telephone calls and scrambled dialogue helps The Wall 
to capture the reality of technological life. And despite the 
technical ingenuity of this album, the music should not be over- 
looked. Although the prospect of another single release is doubt- 
ful, it nevertheless contains a wealth of uncomplicated and yet 
forceful music. Four of the better rockers from The Wall are 
"Another Brick," "Run Like Hell," "Young Lust," and "One of 
My Turns." Two semi-soft ballads, "Hey You" and "Goodbye 
Blue Sky", provide a nice change of pace. Although the main 
character is inevitably sentenced to have his wall destroyed, Pink 
Floyd's The Wall will stand as a lasting monument of rock. 


The following have accepted jobs: 

Jennie Giachero 



Bruce Henning Chemistry Sterling Drugs 

Cindy Kihn Act Sci 

Bruce Lyman Biology 

Karen Nestor Act Sci 

Dung Anh Phan Act Sci 

Jim Pogue Act Sci 

If you have accepted a job, please notify the Placement Office 

Crum & Forster Insurance 
Triangle Resource Industries 
Prudential Insurance 
All State Insurance 
All State Insurance 

Reminder to all potential 1981 graduates: 

You should turn in the Placement Questionnaire to the Career 
Planning and Placement Office before Friday, April 25, 1980. 
It will help the Career Planning and Placement Office better 
prepare for the next year. 

If you have not received one, please stop by the office, 2nd floor 
Carnegie, EXT 235 


445 E. MAPLE ST. 






PHONE 867-2822 

polarized. A narrowness of 
vision seems to permeate all 
facets of campus life. 
This blinder effect is evident in 
the Board of Trustees' parental 
attitude that fosters immaturi- 
ty by not allowing students to 
make decisions. It is utterly 
ridiculous that there isn't one 
place on campus where adult 
(age 21) men and women can 
consume alcoholic beverages. 

It includes college staff 
members who cannot function 
or make decisions without 
consulting a manual of rules and 
regulations. If LVC mirrors the 
outside world in any way, it's 
in the amount of red tape a 
student must deal with. For 

example, heads of student 
organizations aren't allowed to 
make long distance phone calls 
through the switchboard, 
unless the advisor sets it up. 

It's evident when faculty 
members lose perspective on 
their task as educators by 
strongly advising students not 
to participate in extracurricular 

The attitude is apparent 
when certain members of the 
student body (read "squirrels") 
believe it's their right and 
duty to force their standard of 
morality on others, especially 
concerning campus and social 

con 't on page 2 



by Steve Miller 


The Valley women downed Dickinson with an impressive 1 1-8 
victory on April 2. Chris Wheelock led the attack with 5 goals. 

On April 8, LVC thrashed Cedar Crest College 13-5 to break their 
record for most victories in a single season. Kathy Picciano and Lisa 
Grozinski led the attack with 4 goals apiece. 

F&M stunned the Vally Women as the Diplomats pounded them 
20-2. F&M had 34 shots on goal. Kathy Picciano and Linda Evans 
each scored one goal. 

On April 1 8, Western Maryland toppled the Valley Women 7-4. 


LVC dropped its opener against Swarthmore on March 26 by the 
score of 3-1. Although Swarthmore had six errors, Valley failed to 
generate much offense except for Casper Saladino's base hit in the 
bottom of the ninth that drove Rob McGorty in from second base. 
Starting pitcher Joe Stone lost the decision when he gave up two 
runs in the third. 

The Valley split their doubleheader with Dickinson on April 2. 
LVC was shutout in the opener but bounced back to win its first 
game of the season 1 1-3. Freshman Fred Falachi picked up the 
win. Catcher Rob McGorty drove in 5 runs. 

LVC tied Albright 9-9 after nine innings before the game was 
stopped. Shortstop Leo Hearn and leftfielder Bob Burris propelled 
a ninth inning rally for the Dutchmen, who were behind 9-5 after 
eight innings. Albright had 5 errors in the game, allowing 2 unearned 

On April 16, Susquehanna stunned LVC with a 9-3 victory, 
although the Dutchmen outhit Susquehanna 11-9. Tony Guasperini 
was tagged with the loss. 

As of April 18, LVC's record stood at 2-4-1 overall but 2-2 in the 
MAC and tied for second in the MAC Southwest. Valley's current 
batting leaders include Rob McGorty, Leo Hearn, and Dave Killick. 
Although Valley had a questionable pitching staff earlier this 
season, Coach Satalin has four strong pitchers in veterans Joe Stone, 
Tony Guasperini, who has the staffs lowest ERA, and freshmen 
standouts Frank Rhodes and Fred Falachi. 


LVC succumbed to defending MAC indoor track champion 
Haverford 98-46 in their opener March 26th. Ken Hendershot, who 
placed fourth in the NCAA III track tournament last year, was the 
only LVC trackmen to take an event, tossing the javelin 201 feet. 

At the Towson Invitational on March 29, Joel Carpenter placed 
4th in the 10,000 meters with a time of 31 :52. Lee Pelton finished 
9th in the 3,000 meter steeplechase in 9:58.4. Freshman standout 
Bob Fullenlove won the 400 L H. Ken Hendershot tossed the 
javelin 188' 1%" for a 3rd place finish. 

On April 2 the trackmen posted their first win of the season 
trouncing the Dickinson Red Devils 104-41, placing first in 14 of 
17 track and field events. LVC's Steve Angelini took the 100 
yard dash in 10.39 and the 220 in 24.08. John David and George 
Rankin placed first and second in the 440. Bill Casey finished first 
in both the 880 and the mile. 

After their 91-54 loss to Delaware Valley on April 10, the 
trackmen edged Albright 83-82, while Upsala came in a distant 3rd 
with only 10 points. LVC's John David took the 440 in 52.64 as 
did Bill Casey in the 880 with 2:04 and in the mile with 4:37. 
Freshman Kurt Amlung doubled in two events, tossing both the 
discus and the javelin for wins. Mark Sypher and Matt Hall also 
won their events. 

On April 17, F&M defeated LVC 98-46; however, Coach Reed 
was pleased by his team's performance, considering that F&M (1 1-0) 
is one of the top 5 teams in the NCAA III, and has scored 100 
points or better against everyone except Valley. 

Reed had much praise for his team this year, citing such standouts 
as senior Matt Hall, the school's record holder in the high jump, Ken 
Hendershot, the school's record holder in the javelin, and Joel 
Carpenter, record holder in the 3 mile and 10,000 meters. 


The LVC stickmen rocked Dickinson 12-7 on March 26. Frank 
Ruggieri and Paul Keyes led the attack with four goals each. 

F&M trounced the Valley 17-5 as they outshot LVC 37-16. 
Sophomore goalie Joel Ronco did, however, manage 20 saves. 
Twelve of the Diplomats scored at least once. 

On April 3, Widener defeated Lebanon Valley 14-1 1 as senior 
co-captain Paul Keyes scored 7 goals, tying a school record. LVC's 
other co-captain Joe Remshifski scored 2 goals, while Pete Briggs 
and Bill George each added a goal. Goalie Joel Ronco was credited 
with 16 saves. During the game, Tom McArdle sustained an injury 
that put him out for the rest of the season. 

Gettysburg edged LVC 9-7 on April 10. The score had been tied 
at the half 5-5 and after three quarters Gettysburg led 6-5. Paul 
Keyes scored twice during the game. Sophomore goalie Joel 
Ronco had 20 saves. 

The stickmen bounced back, however, on April 12 to kick the 
Muhlenberg Mules 1 7-7 as Keyes scored six times followed by Jack 
Raymond's four goals and Joe Remshifski's two goals. LVC's other 
5 goals were scored by Motley, Briggs, Gebhard, Ruggieri, and 
Quinter. Joel Ronco stopped 13 shots from reaching goal. 

On April 17, Lafayette College dropped Valley 10-5 at Lafayette. 
As of April 1 8, Paul Keyes was ranked first in the MAC in scoring 
with 40 points. He was 5th in scoring in the NCAA III, and fourth 
in the all-time LVC scoring list. Joel Ronco is ranked 7th in the 
country with a total of 122 saves. 


The LVC tennis team dropped their opening match to York 
College 8-1 on March 27. Mike Beyer was the standout for LVC, 
defeating his opponent 6-3, 6-4. However, LVC lost all their other 
singles matches. 

On March 29, the F&M Diplomats blanked LVC 9-0. 

Valley dropped another tennis match to Kings College by a 

By Roseann McGrath 

This year at Spring Arts, 
LVC is stressing the importance 
of personal interaction with 
various kinds of artists. In- 
terested people will have an 
opportunity to talk with 
dancers, dramatists, and poets 
during the many workshops 
offered throughout the week- 

Having a strong emphasis on 
dance this year, the Spring Arts 
committee is looking forward 
to two exciting and entertain- 
ing dance workshops. Grace 
Wilt's workshop will emphasize 
an aspect of dance called Con- 
tact Improvisation, a style new 
to this area. Ms. Wilt has 
given children's dance work- 
shops at LVC Art Festivals in 
the past, but this year she is 
offering her guidance to 
"anyone who wants to move." 

Late Sunday afternoon, 
dancers and non-dancers may 
enjoy the Joan Kerr Dance Co. 
workshop. As the oldest 
modern jazz troupe in Phila- 
delphia, their workshop will 
deal with modern jazz, games, 
and improvisation. This 
excellent dance group enter- 
tained LVC two years ago and 
was well-received. 

Dramatists express them- 
selves in a slightly different way, 
and four groups will be dis- 
cussing their ideas on drama 
throughout Spring Arts Week- 
end. A much-loved part of 
opening ceremonies last year, 
Dan Goggin and the Performers 
from "A One Way Ticket to 
Broadway" will be offering a 
workshop Saturday morning 

to discuss their production 
given the night before. The 
performers plan to expound 
upon the theories and the 
humorous hassles behind 
drama careers. People inside 
and outside of the drama field 
will be interested in this well- 
rounded workshop as many 
folks last year did not want to 
leave these fascinating enter- 

A group called The Indepen- 
dent Eye will present a work- 
shop on Saturday afternoon, 
following its performance 
called "Families." That night, 
the P.A. Stage Co. Touring 
Theater will also discuss the 
presentation it will be giving 
called "Coming of Age." This 
production includes a look at 
American Youth as seen 
through 20th century writers, 
with music from 20th century 

Carol Bilger will offer a 
workshop on Sunday afternoon 
based on theater games and 
improvisation. Spring Arts 
insiders report that it will be 
"one heck of a workshop." 

Poetry, like dance, has 
become a very important part 
of the Spring Arts Festival. 
There will be five separate 
poetry readings. LVC's own 
Green Blotter Club will offer 
some student talent, and a 
group called "Counter Measure," 
which includes our own Drs. 
Billings and Byrne, will also be 
reading during the weekend. 
Professional poet Judith 
Neeld will read on Sunday, 
while two other professionals, 
Kerry Shawn Keys and Sandy 

Montage: Mark Douches 

The Athletic Field is a busy time in spring. 

score of 7-2 on April 1. Mike Beyer and Glen Hafer both won 
their singles matches and then teamed up to win their doubles 
match by 6-2, 6-7, 6-4. 

On April 9, the Red Devils of Dickinson bedeviled LVC with a 
7-2 victory. Dickinson won every singles match except for a forfeit 
to Scott Hughes. 

Susquehanna blanked the Valley 9-0 on April 16. 


At the Cumberland Golf Club in Carlisle on April 3, LVC finished 
a very close second behind Dickinson but way ahead of Western 
Maryland. Dickinson had a total of 389 points, followed by Valley's 
395 and Western Maryland's 422. LVC's Jeff Mowrer finished first 
in the tourney with a 73, one stroke better than Dickinson's best. 

On April 9, LVC finished first against Lycoming and Kings. Valley 
totaled 396 points followed by Lycoming's 409 and Kings' 411. 
Valley's John Champlin and Jeff Mowrer placed first and second in 
the tourney. 

At the Twin Lakes Golf Course on April 10, Valley finished first 
once more, 14 points ahead of Ursinus. Johns Hopkins finished a 
distant third scoring 420 team points. LVC places six golfers in the 
top ten positions at the Ursinus tourney. 

On April 15, LVC placed a close second at F&M. Salisbury 
State surprisingly took first place with 397 points. Valley scored 
408, followed by F&M's 414. F&M's Bill Grove finished first in the 
contest with a 75. Jeff Mowrer led the Valley with a 77. 

Pinsker, will read their works 
on Saturday. These last two 
plan to conduct workshops to 
go over student poetry. 
Individual poems were mailed 
earlier to the poets. In the 
workshops, these professionals 
will discuss each student's 
poetry with him or her. 

You can see how interested 
the artists are in offering us 
their time. They will share 
with us fhe flow of movement, 
of feelings, and of words. 
Therefore, why not "go with 
the flow," and attend several 
of the workshops at the 10th 
Annual Spring Arts Festival? 


by Roseann McGrath 

The long-awaited "F.C.A. 
Sunday" has arrived! The 
members of LVC's chapter of 
the Fellowship of Christian 
Athletes have been planning 
their Spring Arts service since 
the beginning of the semester. 

After a piano prelude by 
Denise Achey, president Bruce 
Lyman and president-elect 
Ken Breitenstein will be 
introducing guest speaker, Pat 
Williams, general manager of 
the Philadelphia 76ers and 
author of "The Gingerbread 
Man." This informal service 
will include special music by 
Mr. Williams' wife and a 
discussion period at the end 
of the service. 

However, if the Philadelphia 
76ers are in the running for the 
championship, Pat Williams 
will not be able to attend. In 
the event of his absence, his 
replacements will be Mike 
Hogan and Randy Logan of 
the Philadelphia Eagles. 

All are invited to attend. 

con 't from page 3 
classical ballet. It may be of 
interest to note that this group 
performed the Nutcracker 
Suite in Hershey. 

The Barbara Barden Dancers 
will have their premiere on the 
LVC campus this year. Arriving 
from Lancaster, they will be 
performing a dance based on 
the book of Job. 

Another group who is not a 
stranger to our festival is the 
Modern Dance Troupe from 
Wilson College. Their perfor- 
mance last year was enjoyed by 

Even though you may not 
be able to pronounce their 
name, you will probably be 
thrilled by the KSC Performing 
Dance Portmanteau. This 
group from Kutztown State 
College specializes in jazz 
Dance and comes to us with a 
reputation shining with 

Grace Wilt will be giving 
adult workshops on contact 
improvisation. She has given 
children's workshops in pre- 
vious years, but this is her first 
adult workshop here on the 
LVC campus. 

What would a college 
festival be without perfor- 
mances by our own students? 
This year two groups will be 
showing their talents. LVC 
Dance and Gymnastics is com- 
prised of six students perform- 
ing a variety of intermixing 
motions and stunts. Members 
of the Spanish Club are also 
going to join in on the fun by 
performing flamenco and 
Spanish folk dance. 

Be sure to check the 
schedule carefully and attend 
one or all of these exciting